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Full text of "Weymouth High School/Technical High School yearbook"

PROPERTY OF THE 

TUFTS LIBRARY 

WEYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 

w.c. 

Ref. 

Added A.UgUSt..27 > „19S2:-. Class No. tSJ^jJil^- 

1960 

Author ..WeSl^th.li^Jc^QQl C.,.}± 

Ti( j t . Year jx>ok 



THE TUFTS LIBRARY 




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Weymouth Hi gh 

S c h o o 1 / T e c I") n i c a J. H i q h 

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TUFTS LIBRARY 

WEYMOUTHyJ^ASa 



THE I960 
CAMPUS 



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WEYMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL 
WEYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 



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GOD OUR GUIDE 
DEMOCRACY OUR PRIDE 

2 




3 





JOHN MacDONALD, CLASS OF I960 



the roiling seasons bring 
The hour of fate to those we Jove, 
Each pearl that leaves the broken string 

Is set in friendship's croivn above. 
As narroiver grows the earthly chain, 

The circle widens in the sky; 
These are our treasures that remain. 

But those are stars that beam on high. 

-O. W. Holmes 



Inuring the past three years we have come to rely 
upon the Guidance Department for personal and 
scholastic counseling, testing, educational informa- 
tion, vocational placement, course selection, and 
the many other needs arising in our rapidly-chang- 
ing lives. Thanks in great measure to the wisdom 
and understanding with which these services 
were rendered, we have successfully reached an 
important milestone in our progress toward adult- 
hood. In grateful recognition of the contribution 
which they have selflessly made to our achieve- 
ments, we the Class of 19(H) proudly dedicate this 
record of our high school careers to Miss Virginia 
Nye and Mr. Walter Gutterson. 



CONTENTS 



FACULTY 


10 


CLASS OFFICERS 


28 




OQ 
Zy 


HONOR ESSAYS 


30 


SENIORS 


36 


FEATURES 


89 


UNDERCLASSES 


100 


CURRICULA 


105 


ACTIVITIES 


113 


ATHLETICS 


141 


PRAYER 


156 





7 




HThe crowded situation at Weymouth High School has forced the class of 1960 
to spend its high school years under far from ideal conditions. Although 
perhaps we have not done as well as we should like, we hope that you will feel 
that we have done our part to help you prepare yourself for what ever plans you 
may have for the future. 

I should like to congratulate the class upon the outstanding manner in which 
it has accepted the situation and cooperated with the faculty in making the 
operation of the school as successful as it has been. It is not difficult to under- 
stand your choice of motto, for certainly your attitude and conduct at school 
have shown that you have already accepted "God our guide, Democracy our 
pride" as a motto to live by. May you follow it even more vigorously in the years 
to come. 

I wish you happiness and success in your future endeavors. 

Wallace L. Whittle 



10 




14 




W illiam T. Reams. 





William E. Clancy. 





James Steele. 



^0 




William Dempsey. 



Walter W. Donovan. 



SOCIAL STUDIES 



Richard L. Whit more- 



Left to right: Edwin Beck, Jr., Waldo H. Swan. Paul Ritchie, Richard L. Nims. 





William L. Concannon. 




17 





GUIDANCE 





Left to right: Virginia Nye, Walter C. Gutterson. 



AUDIO VISUAL 




A 
I 

D 

S 



Paul C. Cleaves. 



Left to right: Dorothy G. MacGregor, Commercial; Geraldine 
Ochs, Secretary; Edna G. Flaherty, English; Donald P. Drake, 

Social Studies. 




Charles W. Adams. 




L 
I 

6 
R 
A 
R 
Y 



20 





Left to right: Herberta L. Stockwell; Jean Baker. 




HOME ECONOMICS 



Left to right: Esther L. Benson; Louise B. Masters. 



PHYSICAL 

EDUCATION 



Left to right: (seated) Sally J. Levangie, Mary E. Arnold, 
Janet H. Beggs. And (standing) Oral A. Page, Jack 
Fisher, Leo A. Hayes, Frank N. Cavallo. 




21 




Left to right: James F. Boland, Harold E. Clarke. 



23 




STAFFS 



Xefl to right: Ellen Coyle, Doris Mcintosh, Louise J. Lock wood, Evelyn I. 
MacKean, Laura Nash, Evelyn Glidden, Janet Johnson, Barbara Nicholson. 



CAFETERIA 




24 



he students of Weymouth High School are 



indeed fortunate to have teachers who go 
out of their way to teach far more than the three 
R's. In classrooms they have strengthened our 
sense of honesty by showing their trust in us. 
As advisors for extra-curricular activities, they 
have given us opportunities for furthering our 
interests, and an insight into teachers as friends 
in informal situations. Finally, as coaches and 
assistant coaches ol our various athletics, our 
teachers have instilled a strong school spirit in 
all of us. For this, and so much more, our thanks 
go to all the teachers at Weymouth High School. 




25 




Mount Rushmore, South Dakota 





27 





I 



THREE-YEAR HIGH HONORS 



Patricia Louise Boudreau 


Jean Marie Dunning 


Diane Jane Brown 


John Burnham Goddard 


Marinda Poole Burrell 


Sally Ann Lawrence 


Murdo MacRae Dowds, Jr. 


Joyce Ann Nicoletti 


Philip Douglas 


Walls 


"T"i i iM~r" \ j a 

THREE-YEAR 


HONORS 


James Parker balcom 


IT J 

Robert Kempson Hammond 


blaine Baxter 


Marcia Ellen Hanabury 


Barbara Mae rielcher 


opencer cms rlodges 


Carole bdith Boynton 


Kurt Linwood riuhtanen 


C D 

ouzanne Drown 


Sylvia Ann Humes 


Norma Heather Budden 


Carol Ann Jacobson 


Henry Alfred bush 


Linda Anne Jacobson 


J oan Doris Ladman 


Linda Ann Jonasori 


Maryellen Callahan 


J ohn rrancis Jveohan 


Marjorie Gardner Campbell 


(jeraidine Reonane 


Patricia Ann Chalet 


T 1-1 A 

Judith Ann Krusas 


Rita Ann Cicchese 


Linda Ann Lutry 


Phillip oickrord Cleaves 


r ranees Mary Lynch 


Lucille Rita Comeau 


Oeorge orian McRee 


rred riarvey Crane 


Carole Anne Morris 


Margery May Crawford 


Judith Georgette INelson 


Marie Celine Crouse 


Theodora Nicholas 


Kathleen Anne Davis 


John Mason JNicholls 


Elizabeth Anne Diggins 


William rrancis (J rSrien 


Kita Virginia Doble 


Marsha Dawn Pawlik 


Francis Daniele Doucette 


bdward Adams Ferry, Jr. 


Judith Lorraine Ellison 


Nancy Petermann 


T CC I_I J T2 

Jeltrey riayden bverson 


Bruce Waine rhilbnck 


Eleanor Laura ray 


Linda Lee Phillips 


Dorothy Florence Frederick 


Donald William Roberts 


Gail Louise Geffers 


Lorraine Ann Sliva 


Reginald Lawrence Geloran 


William Anthony Stella 


Ruth Ann Goddard 


Thomas John Stenhouse 


Gail Ann Gordon 


Carol Patricia Tenney 


Barbara Ann Gould 


Sandra Elizabeth Thibault 


Leslie Ann Gould 


Beverly Joan Turgiss 


Paul Henry Gowey 


S. Rona Valentonis 


Carol Ann Guinette 


Dianne Marie Viau 


Carolyn Marie Hackett 


Anne Cecile West 



Carole Ann Whiteside 



NATIONAL DECLINE: Historical Precedent 

PHILIP DOUGLAS WALLS 



TThe government is a vital part of life to all of us. We act according to its laws, 
pay taxes for its upkeep, and are protected in its strength. It is so important to our 
well-being, that we serve and die for its continued success. The need to preserve and 
perpetuate our nation, therefore, claims portions of our work and devotion through- 
out our entire lives as citizens. Will that toil of former generations of American citi- 
zens be wasted through public error in the next fifty years? This is the question 
which concerns us today, to which a partial answer may be found in the past. 

Around 1000 B.C. the inhabitants of Rome were hardy agrarian folk who waged 
war every summer, but had to support their families with their own labors. They 
became strong through hardship, and lived to maturity only if they were able to 
conquer the rugged environment. These were the kind of people who established 
the Roman republic in 510 B.C. and expanded their community into a world em- 
pire. 

The early Romans believed in their country's destiny, fought for it, and loved 
their pagan religion sincerely. They were for the most part honest citizens, who 
were willing to work for what they received. Until the end of the Third Punic War 
in 146 B.C., all Roman men served in the army, took pride in their government and 
sought a national peace by conquering all their opposition. The Romans were cruel 
sometimes, and were relentless fighters, but they succeeded in their dreams of power 
because they were better fighters and better administrators than any of their foes. 
How, then, could such a country ever be defeated? 

Primarily, Rome was destroyed from within itself by causes of its own making. 
Christ once asked, "For what shall it profit a man, if he shall gain the whole world, 
and lose his own soul?' - Indeed, the Roman Empire acquired the world, then died 
from a cancerous soul. 



I 



For alter Italy had been subdued, and 
the danger of war removed from Rome 
itself, much political disunity began to 
work its way into Roman government. The 
aristocrats and the plebians fought each 
other bitterly for control of the senate, 
while ambitious leaders like Julius Caesar 
usurped control from both factions. The 
country was torn time and again by civil 
war and insurrection, while riot and as- 
sassination were common political tools. 
These internal battles robbed Rome of 
foremost citizens like Cicero, and they dealt 
the final blow to Roman democracy. A populace either too weak or too indifferent to 
govern itself was the avenue by which the infamous emperors came into power. 

Not only was Rome depleted by civil war, but new attitudes toward work and 
conduct played large roles in deciding its future. The increasing size of the empire 
brought into Rome much new revenue, which fell into the hands of a select class of 
society called knights. These knights, the financial backbone of the country, learned 
to despise work and enjoy all the luxury their money could buy. They pacified the 
large poor classes, many of whom were then being fed by the state, with public games 
and elaborate festivals. Their influence helped to transfer the power of the empire 
from the people to the monarchy over which the people had no control. 

Thus, this great nation toppled because its foundation was undermined by mil- 
itary failure, civic disunity and political corruption. Basically, however, the em- 
pire's fall came about because the people of the empire misused the privileges 
and rights it presented to them. They once had the privilege of deciding how to 
run their government. They once were able to approve or veto legislation, and they 
could at one time pick vocations through desire and custom, not through necessity. 
Yet they lost all these ideals and forfeited their freedom when they ceased to sustain 
that kind of government which had guided them to success. If history is to be of 
any value to us, we must accept its lesson and inspect our actions for those flaws 
in our society which destroyed such a stalwart nation as the Roman Empire. 




NATIONAL DECLINE: Trends in America 

DIANE JANE BROWN 

Americanism means the virtues of courage, honesty, justice, truth, sincerity, and 
hardihood — the virtues that made America. The things that will destroy America 
are prosperity-at-any-price, safety-first instead of duty-first, the love of soft living and 
the get-rich-quick theory of life." 

This passage might well have been spoken by a prominent political leader in 
Rome, if)o<> years ago, substituting the word Roman for American; and, yet, it was 
said only forty years ago by President Theodore Roosevelt. We have seen that Rome 
was destroyed because it lost its high sense of human values. Is America likewise 
suffering from the same debasing condition? A way to determine our standards of 
living is to examine carefully certain fields of significant importance to the usual 
American. This will reflect us and reveal those notions which prevail in the United 
States. 

Any nation, in order to survive for any length of time, must maintain a sound, 
uncorrupt government. It must be run by loyal, intelligent people, who are more 
than willing to give their time, effort, and talent for its maintenance. We may ask 
ourselves, "Are all those Americans who possess qualities of leadership rendering 
their service to our country? Or is their failure to participate allowing men of less 
noble motivations to insinuate themselves into office and hamper the effectiveness 
of our government?" Moreover, where are the people when the opportunity arises 
to choose competent leadership? In 1 956 less than 50% of the people cast their votes 
at election time. One out of every two Americans takes his responsibility as a citi- 
zen so lightly that he neglects his right to choose his representative in government. 
People seem to be too "wrapped up" in their own affairs to care even about the wel- 
fare of their country. They have the rights, but they lack momentous responsibility. 

This irresponsibility in a people becomes even more serious when its effects 
arc revealed in the country's youth. Last year 42% of all the major crimes— murders, 
assaults, auto thefts and other felonies— were committed by children under eighteen 

32 



ye ars ol age. 1 1 has been proven that the 
major cause of this delinquency is the fail- 
ure of parents. Why doesn't this condition 
awaken the nation to new responsibility 
and concern? Again, the people seem to 
be indifferent and insensible to the preva- 
lent deterioration of our modes of conduct. 

Furthermore, the home itself is now 
subject to new 7 degenerating influences 
from other community factors. The enter- 
tainment industry idealizes violence, crime, 
and sexual aberration. Literature, art, dra- 
ma, movies, and now television put too 
much stress on the wrong subjects. Many a large newspaper regards sensationalism 
and crimes of passion as the only news of paramount importance. Our present stan- 
dards have brought new highs in illegitimacy, a crushing burden of divorce, and a 
greater psychiatric caseload than ever before. While the ultimate responsibity may 
well lie with those directing these activities, these degradations would not be exhib- 
ited if the people themselves did not encourage them by their indulgence. 

Another field that is rapidly deteriorating is that of advertising. The Federal 
Trade Commission announced recently that advertising abuses were at an all time 
high. Men, acting as doctors in order to sell a medical product, enjoy public decep- 
tion for private gain. And too many people are willing to perform and lie on a quiz 
show 7 as long as they receive their compensation. The arts of deception have clearly 
won an honored place for themselves. Indeed, they have been nourished by practices 
that have become normal in our American society. 

As this period of decline progresses, the American seems to remain in a state 
of complacency. Conformed to pattern, he is content to squander his increasing leisure 
and opulence on the trivial if not the harmful. If this is true, are we not then fol- 
lowing in the same steps as Rome and other civilizations? If America is to emerge 
above this fast depreciating era, each and every individual must be willing to accept 
his inherited responsibility and set high standards of values for every aspect of his 
personal and public life. 




NATIONAL DECLINE : Our Challenge 



MURDO MacRAE DOWDS, Jr. 

The path leading to national self-destruction, the decay of a nation from within, 
is now more clearly defined. The fall of great nations in the past was caused in part 
by two factors which are also at work in the United States today. These factors arc-, 
first, a lack of respect for work, and second, a general attitude of indifference and ir- 
responsibility for the welfare of the nation. Does this mean that our nation will in- 
evitably fall, that we will live under the rule of a conquering enemy? History seems 
to support such a fall. However, many feel that it can be avoided if the American 
people take positive action now. 

The American attitude toward work is a serious threat to our national welfare. 
With the introduction of the production line into industry has come a corresponding 
disappearance of "pride in workmanship." For many Americans, their vocation has 
become merely an unpleasant necessity of life to be completed as quickly as pos- 
sible. The result has been a trend toward mediocrity. 

The selection of a job which may become your life's work is a problem facing 
all of us within the next few years. Our field of endeavor, whether it be nuclear 
physics or auto mechanics, social work or motherhood, should interest us, provide 
personal satisfaction, and perhaps most important, should be pursued for the ben- 
efit of the society as a whole rather than for purely selfish reasons. It is also very im- 
portant that we make the best of whatever job we undertake. We must make it a 
habit to do more than the minimum required of us, even if it means looking for 
things to do. We must use our increasingly abundant spare time to the best ad- 
vantage. 

For our nation to survive, we must throw off the cloak of irresponsibility char- 
acteristic of present American society and once again take interest in its future and. 
more important, accept responsibility for its future. Perhaps the first area ol re- 
sponsibility necessary to national preservation is the home. It is our sacred duty to 



our children not merely to Iced and clothe 
them but to teach them all that will en- 
able them to sucessfully take over alter 
our time. It will not do to delegate this 
job to the Cub Scouts, Sunday School or 
school Guidance Department. These are- 
all fine organizations, but they cannot do 
the job of raising children. It is up to the 
parent to instill in his child the virtues and 
characteristics of good and responsible 
citizenship. 

Furthermore, each American has a re- 
sponsibility to the society. It is that of providing a healthy environment, both mor- 
al and physical, in which to live and work. This means actively attacking the forces 
which tend to destroy society. It means working to rid the community of crime 
and all influences which tend to debase and corrupt and spread immorality. It means 
removing from business and organized labor the threat of gangsterism. It means 
calling for wise and effective control of the diversified yet tremendously influential 
advertising media. It means, in fact, striving lor the very best society possible. 

Irresponsibility for government affairs is perhaps the greatest factor leading to 
national collapse. It must not be forgotten that government is a function of the 
people. Especially is participation of the people necessary in a democratic form of 
government such as ours. It is the direct responsibility of each one of us, first, to 
be informed about matters of government; second, to participate in government; and 
third, to encourage others to participate. 

It cannot be stressed enough that the future success or failure of this nation de- 
pends upon each of us. It is not enough that we think patriotic thoughts and hope 
someone else does our job. We must each act and act now. This change in attitude 
cannot be put off any longer without serious damage to our way of life. Until we 
accept this responsibility and run our lives accordingly, this nation will continue to 
decline. The future of the United States of America is in our hands, not as the 
Class of i960, not as the younger generation, but as individuals. 




DOROTHY ABRUZESE 

Business 

Welc ome is the beit cheer 



Buyer 



F.B.L.A. 10; Office Help 10; Home Room 
Messenger 1 I; Senior Nominating 12; Miss 
Andcm's Secretary 12. 



CAROL ADAM 



Business 



Interior Decorator 



Charming and quiet, a sweet maiden 

Honors 10; Mr. Kearns's Secretary 12; 
Nominating Committee 1 1 ; Junior Party 
Committee 11; Basketball 11; Softball 11; 
Fashion Show 10. 




ROBERT ADAMS 

General 

Silence is strength. 



PETER ALDRICH 

College 



Wit makes its own welcome, and levels all 
distinctions. 



Service 




JUDITH ALLAN 

Business Secretary 

// not today, tomorrow's lime enough 

Student Council 10; Basketball 10; Student 
Marshal 10, 11; Student Secretary 12; 
Who's Who Committee 12. 



JOHN ALLEN 

College Wild Life Conservationist 

Adventures are to the adventurous. 



FREDERICK ADLEY, JR. 

General Service 

Success, remember, is the reward of toil 
Football 10. 



GEORGE ALEXANDER 

Carpentry Carpenter 

Be favorable to bold beginnings 
Student Council 1 1 . 




MARIE ALLEN 

Business 



Bookkeeper 



Cheerful, neat, very sweet, 
A pleasure to know, fun to meet 

Mr. Ritchie's Secretary 12; Motto Commit- 
tee 11; Cafeteria 1 0. 



36 




ROBERT A. ANDERSON 



College 

Quiet when yon don't know him, but full 
of Inn when yon do 

A V. Club 10. 11, 12; Radio Club 11. 



BETTY AMES 



College 



College 



A roguish eye is 



Cheerleader 11; Senior Nominating 12; 
Snanish Club 11; Football Rally 11; Door 
Decorating 10; Senior Prom Committee 12: 
Dance Decoration 10, 11; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 11; Senior Play Prop Committee 
12. 



ROBERT P. ANDERSON 

General Service 

Look ere yon leap 
J.V. Football 10. 



CAROLYN ANDREWS 

College 



College 



For never anything, can be amiss, when 
simplenen and duly lender it 

Reflector Assistant Editor 12; Reflector Staff 

10, II; Honors 10; Cafeteria Cashier 10, 

11, 12. 



BEVERLY ANGELL 

business Marriage 

Humor is the mainstay of my life 
Chorus 10; Bowling 10. 





LEIGH ARNOLD 

Agricultural College 

A smile thai lights the day's gloom 
F.F.A. 10, 11, 12. 



MARY APPLETON 

Business Airline Worker 

/ nm a woman, I must speak my mind 

Cap and Gown Committee 12; Future Busi- 
ness Leaders of America 11, 12; Basketball 
11. 




BRIAN AUSTIN 

College College 
Laugh and the world laughs wilh yon. 



DIANA AUTRY 

Business Secretary 

Still n aters run deep 

Library Club 10; Gregg Transcription Cer- 
tificate (60) 11. 



ROGER ARCIERI 

College College 

An ounce of mirth is worth a pound 
of sorrow 

Class Dues Collector 12; Yearbook Home 
Room Reptesentative 12; Cap and Gown 
Committee 12; Junior Usher 11; Spring 
Track 10; Sophomore Party 10; Junior 
Party 11. 



MARCIA AUKER 

College Teacher 

fair words gladden so many a heart 

lunior-Senior Assembly 11; Band 10, 11, 
12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Chorus 10, 11, 






ROGER BACCHERI 

College 



Teacher 



Joking and humor are pleasant and often 
of extreme utility 

Reflector Staff 10; Latin Certificate of Hon- 
orable Merit 10; Honors 10, 11. 



MARIA BADAVAS 

College 



College 



A pleasing girl wilh pleasing manners 

Public Speaking 10; Sophomore Party 10; 
Spanish Club 10; Future Nurses' Club 10, 
11, 12; Class Banquet Committee 12. 




By Katharine Lee Bates 



37 



NEIL BAKER 

General Business Administration 

The happiness of men consists in life 



JAMES BALCOM 

College Air Force Pilot 

// friendship is an art, he is an artist 

Junior Nominating Committee 11; Honor 
Roll 10; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 
11, 12. 




DANIEL BANDINI 

General Business Administrator 

Laughing eyes, merry smile 
He is happy all the while 




MAUREEN BARBUTO 

College 



College 



It's nice to be natural, when you're 
naturally nice 

Honors 10; Future Teachers' Club 10, 11; 
Student Marshal 10, 11. 



CARL BARNES 

Agricultural Marines 

What is the use of speech? Silence is better 
F.F.A. 10, 11, 12. 



RUSSELL BARRETT 

General Aeronautical Engineer 

In quietness and confidence shall be 
your strength. 



RICHARD BARZELAY 

College Engineer 

Words spoken with a tongue in cheek 

Key Club 12; National Merit Scholarship 
12; Dramatic Club 12; Honors 10; Junior 
Party 11; Sophomore Party 10; Math Club 
10; Cross Country 10, 11; Dance Com- 
mittee 10, 11, 12. 



FREDERICK BATES 

Agriculture Salesman 

/ was born to laugh 
F.F.A. 10, 11, 12. 





ELAINE BAXTER 

College 



Teacher 



Cheerfulness keeps up daylight in the mind 

Class Secretary 10, 11; Student Council 11, 
12; Cheerleader 12; Sophomore Party 10; 
Sophomore Nominating 10; Senior Prom 
Committee 12; Honors 10, 11; Assemblies 
10, 11, 12; Dance Decoration 11, 12. 



BARBARA BELCHER 

Business Medical Secretary 

Ready in heart and ready in hand 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (100) 12; 
Badminton 10, 11; High Honors 10; 
Honors 11; Typewriting Certificate (57) 
12; Mr. Nelson s Secretary 12. 



PETER BELCHER 

Agricultural College 

'Nothing is more rueful than Silence 
Band 10, 11; F.F.A. 10, 11. 12. 



38 





TERESA BENOIT 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

She smiled and the shadows departed 
Chorus 10. 



BRUCE BENSON 

College Electrical Technician 

Industry is the mother of good fortune 
l aboratory Assistant 12. 



RICHARD BERRY 

College College 
/ am not in the roll oj common men- 







CARL BERSANI, JR. 

Business Accountant 
Appearances arc deteptive. 



JOSEPHINE BIANCUZZO 



Business 



Dress Designer 



Her eye was large and dark, suppressing 
half its fire 

Bowling 10; Horseback Riding 10; Golf 
10; South Boston High; Badminton 11. 
Weymouth High. 



JOYCE BICKFORD 

Business 



I.B.M. Operator 

/ never think of the future, it comes 
soon enough 



Fashion Show 10; F.B.L.A. 11; 
Shorthand Certificate (60) 11. 



Gregg 




Or- 




GAIL BISHOP 

Business Secretary 

In company a very pleasant friend, I had 
been the favorite oj full many 

Mr. Donovan's Secretary 12; Fashion Show 
10; F.B.L.A. 11; Reflector Staff 10; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate (60) 11; 
Who's Who Committee 12. 



ALAN BLACK 

College College 

A man can succeed in anything he under- 
takes; it is all a matter of will 

Sophomore Nominating Committee 10; 
Baseball 10- 11, 12; Student Marshal; 
Basketball 10, 11, 12; Junior Usher; Class 
President 10. 11; Boys' State; Football 10, 
11, 12. 



ARTHUR BLEAKNEY 

General Army 

Good company and good discourse are the 
very sinews of virtue 

Spring Track 10, 12; Winter Track 10, 11, 
12; Cross Country 10, 12. 



**** . * 





KENNETH BOARDMAN 

General 



JOSEPHINE BOCCHINO 



Navy 



Business 



Home Economics Teacher 



Reading is to the mind, what exercise is 
to the body. 



Wit to persuade and beauty to delight 

Gregg Typewriting Certificate ( 59 1 11; 
Mr. jack's Secretary 12; Gregg Transcrip- 
tion (60) 11; (80) 12; Future Teachers' 
Club 12; Christmas Assembly 11; Girls 
Sports 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 12. 



RICHARD BODEL 

College 



College 



A sunny temper gilds the edges of life's 
blackest cloud 

Cap and Gown Committee 12; Intramurals 

10. 




CAROL BONAMO 

College 



Business School 



Always true and faithful as can be, truth 
is the secret of eloquence and virtue 

Christmas Door Decorations 10; Honors 
10; Cap and Gown Committee 12; Victory 
Dance Decorations 11; Junior Party Enter- 
tainment 11; Sophomore Party Entertain- 
ment 10. 



39 



PHYLLIS BONANI 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

Women are beyond all doubt the mother 
oj all mischief 

Mr. Mazzola's Secretary 12; Honors 11; 
Typewriting Certificate (60) 11; Fashion 
Show 10. 



ROBERTA BOOTH 

College Teacher 

A witty woman is a treasure 

Sophomore Party 10; Junior Party Com- 
mittee 11; Class Dues Collector 12; Open 
House 11; Lab Assistant 11; Volleyball 
10, 11; Badminton 10; Senior Play 12; 
Senior Play Committee 10. 





PATRICIA F. BOUDREAU 

College Nurse 

Little — but oh, my! 

Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Badminton 10; 
Home Room Messenger 1 1 ; Baseball 1 1 ; 
Prom Committee 11. 



PATRICIA L. BOUDREAU 

College College 

Knowledge is power 

New England Music Festival 10, 11; High 
Honors 10, 11; Choir 10, 11, 12; South- 
eastern District Music Festival 10, 11, 12; 
State Regional Music Festival 11, 12; 
Basketball 10; Band 10, 11, 12. 



CHARLES BOULANGER 

Business Business College 

Pleasure and action make the hours 
seem short 

Class Banquet Committee 12. 




BARBARA BOURQUE 

College 



College 



Wherever she went she left behind her 
friendship and goodwill 

Who's Who Committee 12; Intramurals 
10; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Home 
Room Messenger 10; Future Nurses' Club 
10, 11. 



THOMAS BOURQUE 

Carpentry Navy 
Still he heard such wonderful melodies. 



ROBERT BOWKER 

Auto Repair Mechanic 

Wearing his wisdom lightly 

Student Marshal 10, 11; Open House 
11, 12. 





LLOYD BOWSER 

Auto Repair Army 

// you're there before it's over, 
you're on time 

Student Marshal 1 1 . 



CAROLE BOYNTON 



College 



Northeastern University 



A teacher affects eternity; she can never 
tell where her influence stops 

Southeastern Mass. Music Festival 10, 11; 
Future Teachers' Club 10, 11, 12; President 
12; Orchestra 10, 11; Badminton 10; 
Spanish Club 11; Band 10, 11. 



JEANNE BRASSO 



Business 



Secretary 



A bright hello at noonday, a cheery 
smile at night 

F.B.L.A. 11, 12; Mr. Mahn's Secretary 11, 
12; Junior Party 11; Yearbook Representa- 
tive 12; Basketball 11; Gregg Transcrip- 
tion Certificate (60) 11; Honors 11. 



AO 




JANET BRONCHUK 

College Stonehill College 

Meet her and you naturally like her 

s enior Nominating Committee 12; Home 
Room Messenger 12; Spanish Club 11. 12; 
Play Selection Committee 12; Open House 
10. 



ittaunLactt 



MICHAEL BROPHY 

College 



Col lege 



Be staunch and valiant and free and strong 

Football 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; 
Student Marshal 11; Junior Usher 11; 
Winter Track 10, 11. 12. 



DIANE BROWN 

College 



College 



Personality it the first rung up the 
ladder of success 

Cheerleader 12; Girls' State 11: D.A.R. 
Candidate 12; High Honors 10, 11; Class 
Treasurer 12; Student Council II, 12; Stu- 
dent Council Secretary 12. 





SUZANNE BROWN 

College Medical Secretary 

Small in stature, great in friends 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; Honors 
10, 11, 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Senior Prom 
Committee 12; Fashion Show 10; Bad- 
minton 10. 



SUSAN BROWNE 

Business Riding Stable Operator 

A gentle nature and kind to all alike. 



DONA BRYAN 

Business 



Airline School 



A gentle maiden she, full calm 
and mannerly 

Senior Nominating Committee 12; F.B.L.A. 
11, 12; Fashion Show 10, 11; Mrs. 
Masters's Secretary 12; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate (80) 12; Typewriting Certifi- 
cate (55) 11; Honors 11; Basketball 
10. 11. 



DIANNE BRYDSON 

Business 



Secretary 



Her eyes are stars of twilight fair 

Miss Ghiorse's Secretary 11, 12; F.B.L.A. 
11, 12; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Sen- 
ior Party 12; Badminton 10. 




NORMA BUDDEN 

College Nurse 

Mindful not of herself 

Student Council 10, 11; Honor Roll 10, 
11; Nominating Committee 12; Open 
House 10, 12; Dance Committee 10; 
Volleyball 10; Basketball 10; D.A.R. Can- 
didate 12. 




PHILIP BRYANT 

General 



Commercial Art 



His unfailing smile and endless witticisms 
will carry him far 

Spring Track 10, 11; Cross Country 10, 
11; Winter Track 10; A.V. Club 10, 11. 




ELAINE BUGBEE 

College College 

She is the foundation of honor 

Play Selection Committee 12; Chorus 10; 
Reflector Staff 10; Spanish Club 12. 



BEVERLY BURKE 

Business Stop & Shop Employee 

Good nature is more agreeable in 
conversation than wit 

Chorus 10, 11. 




BEVERLY BURNHAM 

Business 



Secretary 



He is happy that knouelh not himself 
to be otherwise 

Yearbook Staff 12; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate (80) 12; Mr. Raymond's Sec- 
retary 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11; Bad- 
minton 10, 11; Fashion Show 10. 



THOMAS BURNS 

College 



College 



Nothing is more honorable than a 
grateful heart 

Baseball 10, 11, 12. 







MARINDA BURRELL 

College Social Worker 

Good nature makes the whole world smile 

Reflector Literary Staff 10, 11, 12; High 
Honors 10, 11; Latin Certificate of Honor- 
able Merit 10; Who's Who Committee 12; 
F T. A. 11; Future Nurses' Club 10; Vol- 
leyball 10. 



KAREN BUSCH 

College 



Teacher 



Golden hair, like sunlight streaming on 
the marble of her shoulders 

Class Motto 11; F.T.A. 10, 11; Spanish 
Club 11; Choir 10; Badminton 10; Bas- 
ketball 10; Home Room Messenger 11. 



HENRY BUSH 

College Teacher 

The best elixir is a friend 
Band 10, 11; Honors 10, 11. 




JOAN CADMAN 

Business 



Business College 



Quietness is the best of virtues 

Who's Who Committee 12; F.B.L.A. 11, 
12; Gregg Transcription Certificate (100) 
12; Typing Certificate (57) 11; Miss 
Flaherty's Secretary 12; Fashion Show 10. 



LINDA CAHOON 

College 



Junior College 



Her disposition is as sunny as her smile 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; Chorus 
12; Senior Banquet Committee 12; Senior 
Play Committee 12; Badminton 10; Basket- 
ball 10. 



MARYELLEN CALLAHAN 

College Teacher 

An ever ready friend 

F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Reflector Literary Staff 
12; Reflector Advertising Staff 11; Cap and 
Gown Committte 12; Honors 10, 11. 






MARJORIE CAMPBELL 

Business Secretary 

IP 'omen are wise because they have 
understanding 

Honors 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 11; Mr. Di- 
Sessa's Secretary 12; Lunch Room Helper 
10. 11; Badminton 10, 11. 



JEANNETTE CAMPOT 



Business 



Secretary 



The virtue of her lively looks excels the 
precious stone. 



WILLIAM CAPOZZOLI 

College Optometrist 

/ am wealthy in my friends 

Yearbook Home Room Representative 12; 
Baseball 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10. 



42 




wtetical 



Business 




GERTRUDE-JEAN 

CARBONNEAU 



Hairdresser 



'Tivas her thinking of others made yon 
think of her 

Basketball 10. 11; Volleyball 10, 11. 



! 



SHEILA CARDIN 

Business Undecided 

She is full of iun, wit and fire 

F.B.L.A. II; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; 
Sophomore Dance Committee 10; Basket- 
ball 1 1 ; Field Hockey 1 1 . 



PATRICIA CARINI 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

Thou hast wit dt will 

Reflector Advertising Staff 1 1 ; Basketball 
10; F.B.L.A. 11; Gregg Transcription Cer- 
tificate (60) 11; Home Room Treasurer 
12; Mr. Whittmore's Secretary 12. 





RICHARD CARLSON 

General Service- 
Be merry if you are wise. 



SANDRA CARLSON 

College Nurse 

Quiet, pensive and demure 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; Chorus 
12; Basketball 10; Volleyball 10; Bad- 
minton 10. 





RICHMOND CARLSON, JR. 

General Nautical Career 

A friend may well he reckoned the 
masterpiece of nature 

Radio Club 1 1. 



DONNA CARROLL 

College Nurse 

Friendliness makes her lovely 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; First Aid 
Club 11; First Aid Certificate 11; Basket- 
ball 10; Badminton 10; Volleyball 10. 



GAIL CARTER 

College 



Nurse 



A sunny disposition that would warm 
the coldest day 

Future Nurses' Club 11, 12; Orchestra 11, 
12; Chorus 10; Badminton 10. 



SALLY CARTER 

Business Beautician 
A smile from her bright eyes. 






CAROL CARVEN 

Business Business College 

Early to bed and early to rise 

F.B.L.A. 11, 12; Fashion Show 10, 11; 

Sophomore Nominating Committee 1 1 ; 

Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Basketball 10; 
Badminton 10, 11; Volleyball 10. 



FRANK CASSARINO, JR. 

College College 

Happiness sneaks in through a door you 
didn't know you left open 

Reflector Advertising Staff 10; A.V. Club 
10, 11. 



PATRICIA CHALET 

College 



Teacher 



Speech is a bright light which banishes 
the shadows of enmity 

Reflector Advertising Staff 12; F.T.A. 10, 
11, 12; Honors 10, 11; Latin Certificate of 
Superior Merit 10; Senior Play Selection 
Committee 12. 





bed £^~Tu 



u at ace an 



KRISTYN CHAPPEL 

College Dental Hygienist 

Quiet is she, till help you need 

Reflector Literary Staff 10, 11; Reflector 
Advertising Staff 12; F.B.L.A. 10; Spanish 
Club 12; F.T.A. 10; Honors 10, 12; Door 
Decoration Committee 10; Basketball 10; 
Home Room Messenger 10. 



tit 



ee 



43 




ANN CHRISTOPHER 

Business Legal Secretary 

I'm just as big for me as you are 
big lor you 

Reflector Advertising Staff 11, 12; Senior 
Party Decorations 12; Who's Who Com- 
mittee 12; Mrs. Pileggi's Secretary 12; 
Door Decorations 10; Spanish Club 11. 




RITA CICCHESE 

College 



Teacher 



Silence makes the mind grow wiser 

Re flee lor Staff 12; Future Teachers' Club 
10, 11, 12; Honors 10, 11; Badminton 
10; Basketball 10; Merit Scholarship Letter 
of Commendation 12. 



MARGARET CIRIGLIANO 

Business Secretary 

Gentle thought and calm desires 

Class Motto 11; F.B.L.A. 10; Fashion 
Show 10; Basketball 11. 



DAVID CLAPP, JR. 

General Musician 

A quiet lad but a good one 
Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12. 





RICHARD COAKLEY, JR. 

General Machinist 
Nothing is more fine than wit. 



PHILLIP CLEAVES 

College Lawyer 

Wisdom is found only in truth 

Basketball 10; Key Club 12; Band 10, 
11; Orchestra 10, 11; A.V. Club 10, 11, 
12; Honors 10, 11; Latin Certificate of 
Honorable Merit 10; Junior Usher 11; 
Senior Play 12; Senior Play Selection Com- 
mittee 12. 




THOMAS CLINTON, JR. 

General Service 

As fine a friend as he is an athlete 

Hockey 10, 11, 12; Cap and Gown Com- 
mittee 12; Basketball 10, 11; Latin Cer- 
tificate of Honorable Merit 10. 



KENNETH CODY, JR. 

Vocational Cabinetmaker 

As he thinketh in his heart, so is it 

Student Council 10, 11, 12; Student Mar- 
shal 12; Honors 10, II; Open House 10, 
11, 12. 



44 



ct&wn tliLj cjo&d with btotlietliaacl 



JOHN COLBURN 

Auto Repair Mechanic 

A smile that glows 
Student Marshal 10, 11, 12. 



BONNIE COLE 

Business 



Secretary 



Bless'd with a temper, whose unclouded 
ray can make tomorrow cheerful as today 

Cap and Gown Committee 12; Gregg Short 
hand Certificate (80) 12; Kirkwood High 
School 10. II. St. Louis, Missouri. 






ARLENE COLERAN 

Business 



Secretary 



Openly quiet but often fools us 

Majorette 11, 12; Southeastern Music Fes- 
tival II, 12; Music Library Secretary 11, 
12; Who's Who Committee 12; Miss 
Lyon's Secretary 12; Gregg Shorthand Cer- 
tificate (HO) 12. 



JOHN COLLINS, JR. 

Business 



College 



A little work, a little play, keeps me 
going all the day 

Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; 
Typewriting Certificate (50) 11; Winter 
Track 10; Spring Track 10. 



MARGERY COLLINS 

College X-ray Technician 

Good nature is a charming virtue 

Junior Moral and Spiritual Values Com- 
mittee 12; Open House 10, 11, 12; Bad- 
minton 10; Basketball 10; Baseball 10; 
Volleyball 10; Senior Play 12. 




PAUL COLLINS, JR. 

General 



College 



He worries not, he hurries not, his caln 
is undisturbed 

Senior Prom Committee 12. 



WILLIAM COLLINS, JR. 

Business Draftsman 

A good worker, a firm friend 
Winter Track 10; Cross Country 10. 




LUCILLE COMEAU 

College 



Teacher 



GAIL CONNOLLY 

Business Secretary 

Comet, shake out your locks and let 
them flare 

Drum Majorette 10, 11, 12; Music Library 
Secretary 10, 11, 12: Blue Angels Motor- 
cade 10; Thanksgiving Assembly 10; Foot- 
ball Assembly 10, 11, 12; Fashion Show 
10, 11, 12; Music Festival 10, 11. 



The mildest manners and the 
gentlest heart 

High Honors 10; Honors 11; Reflector 
Staff 10; Future Teachers' Club 10, 11, 12; 
Badminton 10; Basketball 10; Volleyball 
10; Home Room Representative 11. 





\ ' JT 



MARY CONNERTY 

Business Legal Secretary 

Kindness hath resistless charms 

Mr. Kearns's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 10, 11, 
12; Spanish Club 10, 11; Typewriting 
Certificate (60) 11; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate (100) 11; Volleyball 10; Bas- 
ketball 10, 11. 




RICHARD CONNERTY 

General Commercial Art 

All Masses. An alone, enduring, 
stays wish us 

Junior Party Decorating Committee 11; 
Football 10; Senior Reception and Dance 
Decoration Committee 11; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 11. 



DAVID CORMIER 

Carpentry 



Carpenter 



Friendship is a treasure to be 
carefully guarded 

Student Council 11; Open House 10, 11; 
Honors 10, 11; Football 10. 




45 



EDWARD CORRIGAN 

College Stock Broker 

A quiet worker, a steadfast friend 

Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Spring Track 
10; Yearbook Committee 12; Science Club 
11; Honors 10. 



RICHARD COSTA 

Carpentry Carpenter 

His bright smile haunts me still 

Open House 10, 11, 12; Who's Who 
Committee 12. 





SHIRLEY COUNIHAN 



College 



Junior College 



// honor be your clothing, the suit will 
last a lifetime 

Reflector Staff 10, 11, 12; Sophomore 
Party Dance Decorations Committee 10; 
Victory Dance Decorations Committee 10; 
Play Selection Committee 12. 



FRED CRANE 

Agriculture Undecided 
It is a wise head that makes a still tongue. 




THOMAS COUGHLIN 

General Service 
Friendship is constant in all things. 




LINDA CRAVEN 

Business 



I.B.M. Operator 



Good humor is one of the best articles of 
dress one can wear 

Senior Dance Committee 11; Library Club 
11, 12; Basketball 11; Home Room Mes- 
senger 1 1 . 



JOAN COUILLARD 



Business 



Junior College 



Clever, snappy, always happy 

Reflector Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 11, 
Spanish Club 10; Fashion Show 10, 
Basketball 10. 



12; 
11; 



DIANE COVENEY 

Business Worker 
Worthy books are fine companions. 





MARGERY CRAWFORD 

College Artist 

Happiness seems made to be shared 

Reflector Art Staff 10, 12; Badminton 10; 
Soft Ball 10; Home Room Messenger 10; 
Honors 10; High Honors 11. 



LINDA CROSSMAN 

College Physical Ed. Teacher 

It isn't that you win or lose 
But how you play the game 

Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Open House 
10, 11, 12; Girls' Athletic Award 10, 11. 



DESIRA CROTEAU 

Business Junior College 

All women seem by nature to be coquettes. 



46 




MARIE CROUSE 



Business 



Secretary 

The reward of a thing well done, is to 
have done it 

Honors 10, 11; Mr. DiLorenzo's Secre- 
tary 12; Lunch Room Helper 10, 11; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate (80) 11, 
(100) 12. 



EDWARD CROWLEY 

Printing 



Pressman 



So much is a man worth as he 
esteems himself 

Open House 10, 11, 12; Track 12. 



RACHAEL CULLEN 



Business 



Business School 



She kepi a true humor's mark 
Nor ever made a brow look dark 

F.B.L.A. 1 1 ; Fashion Show I 1 ; Greee 
Transcription Certificate (60) II. (SOI 
12; Yearbook Secretary 12; Miss Och's Sec- 
retary 12; Reflet tor Advertising Staff II. 




■ 



mm 

z 




JOHN CUMMINGS 

General 



Navy 



His own character is the arbiter of 
everyone's fortune. 



JOHN DALY 

General 



Chef 



Mischief comes by the pound and goes 
away by the ounce. 




WILLIAM DALEY 

College 



Air Force 



The first lime I read a good book, it 
is as if I had gained a new friend 

Basketball 10. 



JUDITH D AMBROSIA 

Business Confidential Secretary 

Friends are born, not made 

Honors 11; Student Council 12; Miss 
Toomey's Secretary 12; D.A.R. Candidate 
12; Senior Nominating Committee 12; Stu- 
dent Marshal 1 1 ; Gregg Transcription Cer- 
tificate (60) 11, (80) 12. 



LINDA DANIELE 

College Business School 

True to her work, her friends 

Future Teachers' Club 10, 11, 12; Chorus 
10; Spanish Club 11, 12; Reflector Adver- 
tising Staff 12; Winter Concert 10; Spring 
Concert 10; Christmas Assembly 10; South- 
eastern Musical Festival 10. 



LOUIS DANUBIO 

Carpentry Draftsman 

Laugh yourself into stitches 
Open House 10, 11, 12. 





COSETTE DARMAND 

College Hairdressing 

Maiden! with the meek brown eyes 
Honors 10; Basketball 10; Badminton 10. 




KATHLEEN DAVIS 

College College 

She doth little kindnesses which most 
leave undone 

High Honors 10; Honors 11; Sophomore 
Nominating Committee 10; Junior Nom- 
inating Committee 11; Latin Certificate, of 
Honorable Merit 10, 11. 



LOUISE DAY 

Business Junior College 

Modesty becomes a young woman 

F.B.L.A. 11, 12; Spanish Club 10, 11; 
Who's Who Committee 12; Badminton 10, 
11; Basketball 10; Senior Play Set Com- 
mittee 12. 




JAMES DeCOSTE 

College 



College 



A laughing eye, a merry smile, tend to 
make a boy worth while 



Hockey 11; Cap and Gown Committee 12. 



47 



FRANCIS DeGREGORY 

College 



College 



His discourse is courteous, useful and willy 
Wrestling 12. 



REGINA DeLOREY 

College Medical Secretary 

As merry as the day is long 

Future Nurses' Club 11,. 12; Senior Prom 
Committee 12; Open House 10, 11, 12; 
Christmas Door Decoration Committee 10; 
Play Selection Committee 12; Badminton 
11; F.B.L.A. 12. 






NORMAND deschenes 

Printing Printer 

Friendship is constant in all things 
Open House 10. 



DANIEL DEVINE 

Auto Repair 



JANICE DeLORY 

College 



Secretary 



For she was just the quiet kind 

Spanish Club 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Basketball 
10, 11; Volley Ball 11; Badminton 11. 



Mechanic 



He is always laughing for he has an 
infinite deal of wit 

Student Marshal 1 1 . 




PAUL DEWING 

Carpentry 



Carpenter 



ANTHONY DeLUCIA 

College College 

He gat e with a zest, and he gave his best 
Band 10. 



The most essential thing for happiness is 
the gift of friendship 

Merit Award 1 1 ; Senior Prom Committee 
12; Sophomore Representative 10; Junior 
Usher 11; Junior President 11; Student 
Council 11; Honors 10, 11. 



MARIE DEVEAU 

Business Secretary 

Her voice was ever soft 

Fashion Show 10; Glee Club 10; Basket- 
ball 11; Field Hockey 10. 





GERALD DiBONA 

Carpentry 

Deeds not words. 



Carpenter 



ROBERT DiBONA 

Printing 



Pressman 



Truth hath a certain quiet spirit 

Football 10, 11, 12; Open House 10, 12; 
Winter Track 10, 12; Spring Track 10, 12. 



ELIZABETH DIGGINS 

College Teacher for Retarded Children 

Happy am I: from care I'm free — 
Why aren't they all as happy as me? 

Yearbook Literary Staff 12; Honors 10, 11; 
Girls' Track Team 10; Pep Team 11. 



48 




RONALD DiGRAVIO 

College Coach 

There was a good sport at his making 

Football 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12; 
Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 10; Student 
Marshal 10, 11. 



MARCIA DILLON 

College College 

Pleasant in manners and speech 

Spanish Club 11, 12; Yearbook Photog- 
raphy Staff 12; Victory Dance 10; basket 
ball 10, 11; Field Hockey 10; Future 
Nurses' Club 10; Badminton I I. 



BRUCE DOBLE 

Carpentry Contractor 

Always leave them laughing 

High Honors 10; Open House It), U; 
Merit A w.inJ I 0. 





DIANNE DOUCFTTE 

Business Medical Secretary 

You'll always find her willing and 
good-natured too 

Future Nurses' Club 11, 12; Gregg Short- 
hand Certificate (100) 12; Badminton 11. 




RITA DOBLE 

Business Secretary 

Her charms do cheer the hours away 

Senior Nominating Committee 12: Honors 
0, 11; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
(100) 12; Mr. Kearney's Secretary 12; 
Home Room Messenger 10; Gym Award 
10; Badminton 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11; 
Volleyball 10. 11; Softball 10. 



MURDO DOWDS, JR. 

College 



College 



Genius, that power which dazzles 

mortal eyes 
It's oft but perseverance in disguise 

Class Vice-President 12; Junior Moral and 
Spiritual Values Committee 12; Key Club 
12; Rotary Guest 12; High Honors 10, 11; 
Baseball Manager 10, 11; Band 10, 11. 



Wt/m 




GERARD DUFFY 

College 



Wotk 



/ want myself so lucky in knott ing 
my friends 

A.V. Club 12; Bookroom Duty 11, 12. 



JEANNE DONNELLY 

College Teacher 

A smile for each, a friend to all 
Intramurals 10, 11. 



FRANCIS DOUCETTE 

College 



Writer 



Let knowledge grow from more to more 
High Honors 10; Honors 11. 





JEAN DUNNING 

College 



Foreign Secretary 



My heart's warm with my friends 

Cheerleader 11, 12; Open House 10, 12; 
Senior Nominating Committee 12; Field 
Hockey 10; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; 
Student Council 11: D.A.R. Candidate 12; 
Student Marshal 10, 11; High Honors 
10, 11. 



MARGARET DUGAS 

Business Secretary 

Truth is always straight-forward 

F.B.L.A. 12; Badminton 10, 11; Volley- 
ball 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11. 




GORDON DUNKERLEY 

Business Undecided 

Oh, mischief, thou art swift to enter in 
the thoughts of men. 



FRANCIS DWYER, JR. 

General Accountant 

Thou art so witty 
Who's Who Committee 12. 



49 



PAUL DWYER 

Business Work 

What's the use of worrying? 
Football 10, 11. 



VEDA DYMENT 

Business Business College 

She is gentle, she is shy, but there's 
mischief in her eye 

Mr. Fisher's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 11, 12; 
Badminton 1 1 . 





JACK EATON 

College 

Laugh and be merry 
Football 10, 11. 



College 



ROBERT EDGREN 

Agriculture 



Undecided 



Be ruled by time, the wisest conscllor 
of them all 

F.F.A. 10, 11, 12; Honors 10. 



JUDITH ELDER 

College Medical Secretary 

Merrily, merrily do I life now 

Badminton 10; Volleyball 10; Future 
Nurses' Club 10; Fashion Show 10; Cap 
and Gown Committee 12; Home Room 
Messenger 12; Dance Decorations 11. 



STEPHANIE ELLIOTT 

College College 

Dancing, flitting, skimming along 

Student Council 10, 11; Honors 10; 
Choir 10; Future Nurses' Club 10. II. 
President 11; Christmas Assemblies 10, 
11; Student Marshal 10, 11, 12; Tennis 
10; Badminton 10; Basketball 10. 




FREDERICK ELLIS 

Auto Mechanics Service 
Then give to the wot Id the belt you have. 



CHARLES ELLIOTT 

College Teacher 

Happiness exists in activity 

Baseball 10. 11; Spring Track 12; Winter 
Track 12; Cross Country 12; Hockey 10; 
Football 10. 





JUDITH ELLISON 

College Nurse 

In ev'ry sorrowing soul I pour'd delight 

Yearbook Home Room Representative 12; 
Latin Certificate Honorable Merit 10; 
Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; Honors 

10, 11; Spanish Club 11; Badminton 10; 

Basketball 10; Volleyball 10. 



GALE ELSTOB 

Business Secretary 

Whose life is a bubble, sparkling and gay 

Clothing Laboratory Assistant 11; Fashion 
Show 10, 11; Mr. Swanson's Secretary 12; 
Food's Laboratory Assistant 10; Badminton 
10; Field Hockey 10; Open House 12; 
Volleyball 10. 



JEFFREY EVERSON 

College Physicist 

Mount where science guides 

Fanh Science Club 12; High Honors 11; 
Second Prize Science Contest 10; Honors 
1 0; Orchestra 1 1 . 



50 




NATHALIE FARLEY 

Business Nurse 

Niie things come in small packages 

Majorettes 11, 12; Future Nurses' Club 10. 
11, 12; Football Pep Rally 11, 12; Fashion 
Show 10, 11; Thanksgiving Assembly 11; 
Senior Play Selection 12; Basketball 10; 
Softball 10; Badminton 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 
12. 



ADA 1 ARRELLY 

Business 



Airline Worker 



To a young heart everything is fun 

Reflector Secretary 12; Fashion Show 10; 
Business Club 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11; 
Volleyball 10; field Hotkey 10; Badmin- 
ton 10. 



EDWARD FAVREAU 

Auto Mechanics Mechanic 

The friend of man, to rite alone a foe 
Merit Award 12. 





CHRISTINE FAY 

Business Business School 

And, oh, that eye teas in itself a soul 

IIihuc- Room Messenger 10; Business Club 
10; Dance Decorations 10, 11; Junior 
Senior Assembly 11; Basketball 10, 11; 
Field Hockey 11. 



DIANE FAY 

Business Art School 

Go and catch a falling star 
Chorus 10, 11, 12. 



ELEANOR FAY 

College 



Teacher 



of good cheer 



Yearbook General Staff 12; Future Teach- 
ers' Club 10, 11; Sophomore Nominating 
Committee 10; Latin Certificate Superior 
Merit 10, 11; High Honors 10; Honors 
I 1 ; Monday Club Honorary Member 1 1 , 
12. 



THOMAS FAY 

General Writer 

An honest man is the noblest nork of God. 



JOHN FAY, JR. 

College Technologist 
An easy-minded soul, and always was. 




PAUL FELDMAN, JR. 

Carpentry 

Anything done for another is done 
for oneself 

Hockey 10, 11; Open House Guide 10, 11 




JOHN FELT 

Carpentry 

Longer liveth a glad man 

Student Council 11; Open 
12; Student Government 10 
ors 10, 1 1. 



Contractor 
than a sorry 



House 10. 11, 
11, 12; Hon- 



DOUGLAS FERNALD 

College Electronics Technician 

Thy peace be in much patience 
A.V. Club 10, 11, 12; Manager 11, 12. 



MARION FERRISI 

College 



Teacher 



Laughter lightens the heart and refreshes 
the mind 

Basketball 10; Latin Certificate of Superior 
Merit 10. 11; Who's Who Committee 12. 




THEODORA FERULLO 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

A kind word emanates a good will 

Business Club 10. 12; Mr. McCarthy's 
Secretary 12; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate (80 1 12; 
Basketball 1 1 ; Sophomore Decorating 
Committee 10. 



* 



51 



PETER FICKETT 

College 



College 



Science is . . . like virtue, its own 
exceeding great reward 

President of Earth Science Club 12; Presi- 
dent of O.I.G.Y. Club 10; Lab Assistant 
11, 12; Physics Lab Assistant 12; Senior 
Class Motto Committee 12; Calculus Club 
1 1; Honor Roll 11. 



GEORGE FINCH 

College Air Force 

A jriend to one. a friend to till. 





NICHOLAS FIORENTINO, JR. 

College College 

Patience is the best remedy for 
every trouble. 



SHEILA FITZMAURICE 

Business Secretary for Airline 

Silence speaketh for itself 

Future Nurses' Club 10; F.B.L.A. 10; 
Badminton 1 1 . 



NANCY FLYNN 

Business Airline Hostess 

It is human to take pride in good works 
Fashion Show 1 1 . 




SHEILA FITZGERALD 

College 



Teacher 



Some lives are like the sun — warm 
and cheerful 

Senior Play 10; Class Dues Collector 12; 
Who's Who Committee 12; Student Mar- 
shal 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers' Club 
10; Senior Play 12. 



LEONARD FLATHERS 

College Army 

By nature honest, by experience wise 

Winter Track 10, 11, 12; Spring Track 
10, 11, 12; Cross Country 10; Lab As- 
sistant 1 1 . 



JOHN FOLEY 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

Trust follows his words 
Student Council 10, 11. 





BARBARA FOWLER 

Business 



Secretary 



A wise person is one who spreadeth 
good will 

Volleyball 10, 11; Basketball 11; Business 
Club 12. 



EDWARD FRADO 

College Aviation 

That inexhaustible good nature, which is in 
itself the most precious gift of heaven 

Cross Country 10, 12; Winter Track 11, 
12; Honors 10, 11; Dance Decoration 
Committee 10, 11; Sophomore Party 11; 
Baseball 10; Junior Nominating Com- 
mittee 1 1 . 



ARTHUR FRANCIS 

Business State Trooper 

// is good to be zealously affected always 
in a good thing 

Cross Country 10; J.V. Football 10, 11; 
Spring Football 1 I . 



52 



C^) lean 




ROBERT FRAZIER 



General 



Aviation Mechanic 



A will to work puts power behind 
the effort. 



ttrul lot nuatint 



led, 



DOROTHY FREDERICK 

College Mass. School of Art 

Modesty and laughter work well together 

Reflector Art Staff 12; Honors 10, 11; Cap 
and Gown Committee 12; Saturday Morn- 
ing Art Classes 11, 12; Debating Club 12; 
F.B.L.A. II; Gregg Shorthand Certificate 
(60) 11; Fashion Show 10. 



JOAN FREEMAN 

College Medical Secretary 

Music on the spirit gently lies 

Badminton 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11; Vol- 
leyball 10, 11; Orchestra 10, 11, I 2; Choir 
10, II, 12; Fashion Show 10. 11, 12. 





JAMES FRYAR 

General-College Undecided 

The mirth and Inn grew fast and furious 
Hockey 10; Football 11; Spring Track 11. 



EDWARD GAFFNEY 

Carpentry Electronics Career 

Art is power 

Honor Roll 10; Sophomore Party 10; 
Open House 11, 12. 




STUART FULTZ 

General State Police 

Funny and happy go lucky 

Hockey 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; 
Band 10, 11, 12. 



JAMES GAGE 

Auto Repair Undecided 

A true friend is forever a friend 
Open House 10, 11, 12; Student Marshal 



ARTHUR GALLANT 

College Semi-conductor Engineer 

Silence is more eloquent than words 
Radio Club 11; Lab Assistant 11, 12. 



GWENDOLYN GARAFFO 

College Fisher Junior College 

Little friends may prove great friends 

Junior-Senior Assembly 1 1 ; Sophomore 
Nominating Committee 10; Basketball 10; 
Future Nurses' Club 11; Badminton 10; 
Volleyball 10; Open House 12; Honor 
Roll 10, 11; Field Hockey 10. 



GAIL GARDNER 

College 





There is no wisdom like frankness 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11; Dance Dec- 
orations 11, 12; Honors 10, 11; Open 
House 10. 



RUSSELL GAUDREAU 

College Northeastern University 

Mirth is God's medicine 

Baseball 10, 12; Cross Country 12; Key 
(.lub Treasurer 12; Senior Nominating 
Committee 12; Cap and Gown Commit- 
tee 12. 





RICHARD GARDNER 

Nurse Auto Repair Mechanical Career 

If you want a good time, then give 
something away 

Student Government 10, 11, 12; Student 
Council 1 I . 



DONALD GAYNOR 

General Fore River Shipyard 

A light heart lives long 
Cross Country 10. 



1 d 



53 



DAVID GEEVER 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

Sincerity gives wings to power 

Football 10; Open House 10, 11; Student 
Council 1 1 . 



GAIL GEFFERS 

College 



Nurse 



Life was always meant to be enjoyed 

Yearbook Feature Staff 12; Yearbook 
Home Room Representative 12; Senior 
Prom Committee 12; Junior Party Com- 
mittee 11; Junior-Senior Committee 11; 
Athletic Award "60" 11; Honors 10. 





REGINALD GELORAN 

College College 

// takes a great man to make a good 
listener 

Senior Nominating Committee 12. 



JACQUELINE GIANNONE 

Business Secretary 

Out oj the abundance of the heart, 
the mouth speaketh 

Miss Mason's Secretary 12; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate (80) 12; Honors 10, 
11; Cafeteria Helper 10. 



PATRICIA GIBLIN 

College 



Business School 



Luck favors those who plan to succeed 
without it 

Reflector Staff 10, 12; Future Teachers' 
Club 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 12; Latin 
Certificate of Honorable Merir 10; Basket- 
ball 10; Library Staff 11, 12. 



MARGARET GLOVER 

Business Good Job 

When she smiles her triumph is complete 

Basketball 10; Who's Who 12; Home 
Room Messenger 10. 





CAROL GLYNN 

College Mass. College of Art 

A picture is a poem without a word 

Future Teachers' Club; Intramurals 10; 
Dance Decorations 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll 
10. 



JOHN GILLON 

General 



Service 



He speaketh not; and yet there lies a 
conversation in his eyes. 





JOHN GODDARD 

College 



RUTH GODDARD 

College Business 



Waves 



What is more sacred than the ink of 
the scholar? 

High Honors 10, 11; Latin Certificate of 
Honorable Merit 10; Latin Certificate of 
Superlative Merit 11; Chemistry Lab As- 
sistant 11, 12; Reflector Literary Staff 
10, 11. 



HENRY GODIN 

College College 

Little strokes fell great oaks 
Hockey 11, 12. 




Friendship is the gift of the gods, and 
the most precious gift to man 

Yearbook Literary Staff 12; Home Room 
Treasurer 12; Central High School, Colum- 
bus, Ohio 10, 11; School Paper Page Edi- 
tor 11. 



PAUL GOKEY, III 

General Draftsman 

A true and good companion all the day. 



54 



ata^it^ate rat ^teedi 



I? cat 



I 



DEBORAH GOODALE 

College Undecided 

A cheerful life is what the world loves 

Future Nurses' Club 10; Basketball 10, 
11; Volleyball 10, 11; Softball 10, 11; 
Field Hockey 11; Badminton 10, 11; Open 
House 12; Award 1 1 . 



PETER GOODALE 

College 



College 



As good natured a soul as e'er trod on 
shoe oi leather 

Track 12. 




v ' mm 




ROBERT GOODROW 

Business Air Force 

With laughter, ready to split his sides. 



GAIL GORDON 

Iiusiness 



Secretary 



Her ways are ways of pleasantness 

F.B.L.A. 12; Honors 10; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate (100) 12; Mr. Fisher's 
Secretary 12; Yearbook Secretary 12; 
Lunch Room Helper 10; Basketball 10. 



BARBARA GOULD 



College 



Medical Secretary 



A heart as happy as her face 

Senior Play 12; Junior Moral and Spirit- 
ual Values Committee 11, 12; Latin Cer- 
tificate of Superior Merit 10; Honors 10; 
High Honors 11; Senior Nominating Com- 
mittee 12; Cheerleader 12. 




PAUL GOWEY 

Agriculture 



Stockbridge 



Silence is one of the great arts of 
conversation 

F.F.A. 10, 11, 12. 



ROGER GRACE 

College 



Wit belongs to this man 

Lunch Room Helper 10, 11, 12; Winter 
Track 11, 12; Cap and Gown Committee 
12; Spring Track 12. 




LESLIE GOULD 

College 



Undecided 



Beauty and intelligence, these two are 
us in a woman 



Senior Nominating Committee 12; Senior 
Prom Committee 12; Motto Committee 11; 
Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Reflector Lit- 
erary Staff 10; High Honors 10. 





JOAN GRADY 

College 



JOHN 

Business 



GRANT 



Content is happiness 
Football 11; Spring Track 10. 




Undecided 



A jest breaks no bones 

Future Teachers' Club 10; A.V. Club 11; 
Honors 10; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; 
Junior Nominating Committee 11; Basket- 
ball 10; Morning Devotions 11; Badmin- 
ton 10. 



NEIL GRAHAM 

College Naval Underwater Demolition 

Quiet, but not idle 
Junior-Senior Assembly 11. 



Undecided 




ROBERT GREENE 

Carpentry Service 
Many a man has won success. 




55 



ANTHONY GREIN 

College 



Undecided 



CHARLES GREIN 

College 



Business School 



A trite friend continues a friend 
unchangeable. 



A merry companion make! a pleasant 
journey. 





JAMES GRIMES 

General 

Everybody likes and respects a 
self-made man 

Candy Sale 10. 




ANN GRIFFIN 

College 



Teacher 



She is so wondrous sweet and fair 

Future Teachers' Club 11, 12; Spanish 
Club 11, 12; Future Nurses' Club 10; 
Cap and Gown Committee 12; Volleyball 
10; Badminton 10; Basketball 10. 



DAVID GRIFFIN 

Business Service 

7 he opportunity for doing mischief is 
found one hundred limes a day 

A.V. Club 10, 11; Student Marshal 11; 
Lunch Room Helper 10, 11. 



HOWARD GROOVER 

Agriculture Undecided 

// life had a second edition, how 1 
would correct the proofs 

F.F.A. 10, 11, 12. 



CAROL GUINETTE 




College 



Nurse 



Nothing great is ever achieved without 
enthusiasm 

Yearbook Editor — Feature Staff 12; Future 
Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; Vice-President 
11; Honors 10, 11; D.A.R. Candidate 12; 
Senior Party Committee 12. 



ROGER GRINDLE 

Carpentry Carpenter 

Such joy ambition finds 

Spring Track 10; Honors 11, 12; Student 
Council 11; Open House 10, 11; Cap and 
Gown Committee 12. 



f&K mm* 





JOHN GULINELLO 

General Music Teacher 

Oh, for the merry sound of music 
Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12. 



JUDITH GURRY 



Business 



Air Line Hostess 



DONALD GUSTAFSON, JR. 

Business Pro Basketball Player 

Sooner said than done 
Basketball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12. 



M *j 



56 



J, 




Siveet of manner, fair of face 

F.B.L.A. 10, 11, 12; Junior-Senior Assem- 
bly 11; Class Pins 12; Sophomore Party 
10; Dance Decorations 10, 11; Home 
Room Messenger 12; Basketball 10, 11; 
Field Hockey 10, 11. 



RICHARD GUSTAFSON 

General Teacher 

Not by years, but by disposition is 
wisdom acquired 

Class Banquet Committee 12; Radio Club 
11; Camera Club 10. 




medical 



! 



i 

I 



LOIS GUTHRO 

Business 



Secretary 



And her face is so fair 

Chorus 11; Winter Festival 11; Spring 
Festival 11; Southeastern Mass. Music 
Festival 1 1 . 



ELAYNE HAAVISTO 

Business Illustrator 

Exuberance is beauty 

Who's Who Committee 12; F.B.L.A. 10, 
11; Reflector 10; Honors 11; Basketball 
10, 11; Volleyball 10, 11; Chorus 10, 





College 



MARCIA HANABURY 

College 

Toujours gaie 



Student Council 10, 11; Cheerleader 12; 
Reflector Literary Staff 12; Senior Play 12; 
Student Marshal 11; Honors 10; Home 
Room Messenger 10, 12; Sports Rallies 
11, 12; Junior-Senior Assembly 11. 




CAROLYN HACKETT 

College Teacher 

No steps backward, 
Onward lies success 

Reflector Literary Staff 10; Reflector Girls' 
Sports Editor 11, 12; High Honors 11: 
Future Nurses' Club 10; Honors 10; Bad 
minton 10, 11; Basketball 10, II. 




ROBERT HAMMOND 

College Aeronautical Engineer 

Science is organized knowledge 



I.G.Y. Science Club 10; Radio Club 11; 
Camera Club 11; Physics Lab Assistant 12; 
Honors 10; High Honors 11. 



JOAN HANCOCK 

College 



Nurse 



She had occasional flashes of silence that 
made her conversation delightful 

Clothing Assembly 10; Basketball 10, 11; 
Softball 11: Home Room Messenger 12. 



FRANK HANHISALO 

College Mass. Maritime Academy 

A good story-teller is a person who has ft 
good memory and hopes other people 
haven't % 

Football 10, 11. 



KARIN HANSON 

College 



Teacher 



Those who bring sunshine to the lives of 
others cannot keep it from themselves 

Student Council President 12; D.A.R. Rep- 
resentative 12; Student Council 10; Class 
Officer 10, 11; Honor Roll 10, 11; Year- 
book Home Room Representative 12. 





RICHARD HANSSEN 

College Aircraft Flight Engineer 

Friendship is constant in all things. 



KENNETH HAPPEL 

College University of Massachusetts 

Oh, Cu e us the man who sings at his work 

Senior Prom Committee 12; Band 10, 11; 
New England Music Festival 11; South- 
eastern Music Festival 1 1 ; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 11; Christmas Assembly 11. 



RUSSELL HARRINGTON 

College Minister 
Carefree and happy am 1 

Band 10. 




WALTER HARTMAN 

General Undecided 

Wisdom often goes with fewest words 
Lunch Room Helper 10. 



aw, 



57 



MARGARET HATCH 

College Medical Secretary 

A quiet exterior conceals much 
Future Nurses' Club 10, 11. 



THEODORE HAWKES 

Business Mechanical Engineer 

The most essential thing tor happiness is 
the gift of friendship. 




ALBERT HAYNES 

Business Undecided 
He laughs and the world is made right. 




FORREST HAYWARD, JR. 

College Armed Forces 

He is a true friend indeed. 



PAUL HAYWARD 

General 



Happiness lies in the consciousness that 
we have of it. 



BARBARA JANE HEDIN 

College Physical Education 

Good humor may be said to be one of the 
very best articles of dress one can wear in 
society. 



JANICE HEMINGWAY 

Business Office Work 

Loveliness is silence 
Mr. Collins's Secretary 12. 



KATHLEEN HENDERSON 

Business Nurse 

Happiness is a woman 

F.B.L.A. 12; Future Nurses' Club 12; Hon- 
ors 10; Fashion Show 10. 





KATHLEEN HILL 

Business Nurse 
What sweet delight a quiet life affords. 



SPENCER HODGES 



College 



Pre Medical School 



WILLIAM HODGES II 

College College 

For the love of laughter 

Band Manager 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 
11, 12; A.V. Club 10, 11; Spring Concert 
10. 11, 12; Winter Concert 10, 11, 12. 




It's not what you say it's how you say it — 
because personality wins the day 

Football 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10; Spring 
Track 11; Cap and Gown Committee 12; 
Key Club 12; Senior Nominating 12; 
Junior Morals and Spiritual Values Com- 
mittee 12. 



DAVID HOITT 

General Music School 

The measure of a man is in himself 

Southeastern Music Festival 11, 12; Band 

10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Spring 
Concert 10, 11, 12; Winter Concert 10, 

11, 12. 



58 



PATRICIA HOLBROOK 

College 



Teacher 



/ have learned in whatever state 1 am, 
therewith to he content 

Badminton 10; Reflector Staff 11; Honors 
10, 11. 



MABEL HOLDEN 

Business Medical Secretary 

And she was fair as is the rose in May 

Gregg Transcription Certificate ( HO ) 12; 
Teacher's Secretary 12; Hand 10, 11, 12; 
Orchestra 10, II, 12; Southeastern Music 
festival 10, II, 12; Christmas Assembly 
I 1; Memorial Assembly 10, 11. 




RICHARD HOOLE 

Business Undecided 

Every inch a man 

Football 10, 11, 12; Winter Track 11, 12; 
Spring Track 1 1 . 




DORIS HOULE 

College 



Work enough to do and strength enough to 
do the work 



Pep Club 12; FT. A. 10, 12; Library Staff 
Secretary 10; Who's Who Committee 12; 
Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Reflector Staff 
12. 



PATRICIA HUDSON 



Business 



Business School 



She is a wonderful talker who has the art 
of telling you nothing in a great harangue 

Fashion Show 10, 11; Badminton 10, 11; 
Business Leaders 12; Home Room Messen- 
ger 11. 



ELIZABETH HUGHES 

College 

The pen is the tongue of the mind 

Reflector Editor-in-Chief 12; Reflector Staff 
10, 11; Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; 
Latin Certificate of Honorable Merit 10; 
Honors 10; Southeastern Music Festival 
11; Choir 10, 11; Winter Concert 10. 



MARION HOPEY 



Undecided 



There is likewise a reward for faithful 
silence 

Mr. Turcotte's Secretary 12; Honors 11; 
Field Hockey 10. 



HIRAM HOWARD, JR. 

College Newman Preparatory 

The essence of humor is sensibility 



Cross Country 10; Winter Track 10; Spring 
Track 10. 





1 



FRED HUMPHRIES 

Auto Repair 

A fellow of infinite jest 
Open House 10. 11. 




KURT HUHTANEN 

College College 

Yours is the earth and all that's in it 

Winter Track Manager 11; Spring Track 
Manager 10; Honors 10, 11. 




lh law! 



SYLVIA HUMES 

College 



Teaching 



A merry heart maketh a cheerful 
countenance 

Honors 10, 11; Spanish Club Secretary 12; 
Future Teachers' Club 10, 11, 12; Who's 
Who Committee 12; Badminton 10. 



JUDITH HUNTER 



Business 



Business School 



A sweeter girl we never knew 

Chorus 10, 11, 12; Miss Andem's Secre- 
tary 12; Basketball 10, 11; Volleyball 10, 
11; Field Hockey 10, 11; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate (80) 12. 



59 



BARBARA HUNTINGTON 

College Art Teacher 

Art remains the one way possible of 
speaking truth 

Sophomore Nominating Committee 10; 
Decoration Committee, Sophomore Party 
10; Door Decoration Contest 10; Yearbook 
Art Staff 12; Class Dues Collector 12. 



WILLIAM HURLEY 

College The Aeronautical Field 

He liked to like people, therefore, people 
liked him 

Football 10, 11, 12; Winter Track 12; 
Rotary Guest 12; Reflector Photographic 
Editor 12; A.V. Club 10, 11; Football 
Assembly 12. 






CAROL IRVING 

Business Secretary 

All succeeds with cheerful people 

Mr. Perry's Secretary 11, 12; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate ( 60 ) 11; Open House 
12; Home Room Messenger 11; Badminton 
10; Volleyball 10; Basketball 10. 



CAROLE JACKSON 

Commercial Secretary 

// a stranger, such no longer be 

Glee Club 10; Pep Club 10. 11; Tennis 
Team 10. 



FREDERICK JACOBS 

College Government Interpreter 

An all around good sport 

Football 11, 12; Honors 10; Winter 
Track 12; Spring Track 12; Yearbook 
Home Room Representative 12; Football 
Assembly 12. 



CAROL JACOBSON 

College College 

Nerer a moment without some duty 

Yearbook Photography Editor 12; Honors 
10, 11; Latin Certificate of Honorable 
Merit 10, 11; Band 11, 12; Orchestra 11; 
Chorus 10; Reflector Advertising Staff 11; 
Future Teachers' Club 12. 



RUSSELL JACOBS 

Business Business Manager 

On with the dance! let joy be nnconfin'd 
Morning Exercises 12. 




LINDA JACOBSON 

College 



A good heart is belter than all the heads 
in the world 

Senior Nominating 12; Class Motto 11; 
Spanish Club 11, 12; Future Teachers' 
Club 12; Honors 10, 11; Junior Party 
Committee 11; Basketball 10, 11; Volley- 
ball 10, 1 1 . 





* 

mi 



SANDRA JENKINS 

College 



Soft smiles by human kindness breed 

Reflector Art Staff 10. 11; Future Teachers' 
Club 11, 12; Fashion Show 10, 11, 12; 
Basketball 10; Badminton 10; Debating 
Club 12; Door Decorations 10. 




Teacher 



DANIEL JACQUES 

ness Business Administrator 

You were made for enjoyment, and the 
world was filled with things which 
you enjoy 

Audio Visual Club 10; Manager Audio 
Visual Club 11, 12. 



60 




BARBARA JAMESON 

Business 



Secretary 



Sugar and spice and all things nice 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (80) 12; 
Mrs. Cote's Secretary 12; Home Room 
Messenger 12; Choir 10. 



HAROLD JERPI 

Auto Repair Mechanic 

A true friend is the greatest of all blessings 

Yearbook Home Room Representative 12; 
Student Marshal 1 1 . 



THELMA JOHANSEN 

Business Secretary 

Friendliness is her virtue 

Mr. Dempsey's Secretary 11, 12; Year- 
hook Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate (80) 12; Can and 
Gown Committee 12; Basketball 10; Hon- 
ors 10, 11. 



DIANE JOHNSON 

Business Rehabilitation Work 

There is beauty to find in the quiet kind 
Basketball 11; Volleyball 1 1. 






DONNA JOHNSON 



Business 



Airline School 



The most manifest design of wisdom is 
continued cheerfulness 

Home Room Treasurer 12; Yearbook Staff 
12; Library Club Secretary-Treasurer 12; 
Class Pins Home Room Representative 12. 



GAIL JOHNSON 

Business Secretary 
Hospitality sitting with gladness. 



NANCY JOHNSON 

Business Medical Secretary 

Her quiet moods are ended with a 
happy smile 

Miss Vining's Secretary 12; Badminton 10; 
Basketball 10. 




PATRICIA JOHNSTON 

College Medical Secretary 

A sweet disposition, always the same 

Reflector Staff 10; Honors 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 
10; Who's Who 12; Badminton 10; Bas- 
ketball 10; Latin Certificate of Superior 
Merit 10, 11. 



LINDA JONASON 

College 



College 



Such industry must end in success 

Yearbook Staff 11; Yearbook Co-Editor- 
in-Chief 12; Future Teachers' Club 11, 12; 
High Honors 10; Honors 11; D.A.R. Can- 
didate 12; Junior Nominating Committee 
11; Choir 10; Cafeteria Cashier 10. 



HARRY JONES, JR. 

College College 

Character is a perfectly educated will 

Student Council 10, 11; Class Office Vice- 
President 10, 11; Student Marshal 10, 11; 
Cross Country 10. 




JOHN JOSEPHS 

Business 




ID 



Service 



Born with the gift of laughter and the 
sense that the world is mad 

Basketball Manager 12; Cap and Gown 
Committee 12. 



JOHN JOUBERT 

College Navy — Policeman 

A man of few words 
Quincy High 10, 11. 



NAOMI JUST 

Business 



Art Teacher 



An artist to be sure but certainly not 
temperamental 

Yearbook Art Editor 12; Yearbook Staff 
11; Honors 10, 11; Graduation Dance 
Committee 11; Christmas Assembly 10, 
11; Chorus 11. 




JON KATIN 

College 



Electrical Engineer 



Chiefly the mould of a man's fortune is 
in his own hands 

Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10; Honors 
10; High Honors 11. 



61 



KATHLEEN KELLY 

Business Nurse 

A pretty woman is a welcome guest 

Home Room Messenger 12; Chorus 10; 
Badminton 1 1 ; Fashion Show 1 1 . 



GARY KEMP 

Irregular Service 

A finger in every pie 

Basketball 10. 11, 12; Track 10, 11; 
Fire Drill Monitor 12. 





JOHN KEOHAN 

College 



Medical Occupation 



A constant friend is a thing rare and hard 
to find 

Junior Morals and Spiritual Values Com- 
mittee 10; Basketball 10, 12; Senior 
Nominating Committee 12; Honors 10. 



GERALDINE KEOHANE 

Business Secretary 

Sweet are the thoughts that savor of content 

Mr. Klay's Secretary 11, 12; Who's Who 
12; Honors 10, 11; Gregg Shorthand 
Certificate (80) 11; Open House 10; 
Fashion Show 10, 11. 



MARTHA KILMAN 

College 



College 



The best part of beauty is that which a 
picture cannot express 

Senior Play 12; Senior Party 12; Honors 
1 0; Student Council I 1 ; Sophomore Nom- 
inating Committee 10; Sophomore Partv 
10; Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Basketball 
10, 11, 12. 





SHELDON KIMBALL 

Business Salesman 
/ never met a man 1 didn't Hie. 



FRANCIS KING, JR. 

College Commercial Photographer 

Silence is the perfect herald of joy. 



LOUIS KING, JR. 

College 



College 



The greater the man the greater the courtesy 

Reflector Sports Editor 12; Cross Country 
11, 12; Winter Track 10, 11, 12; Spring 
Track 10, 11; A.V. Club 12. 




MARTHA KINGSLEY 

Business 



Secretary 



The floral hair, the lightning eyes and all 
thy goodly glory 

Cambridge Christian High School 10, 11; 
Opening Exercises 12. 



62 




JUDITH KRUSAS 

College 

A blithe heart makes a blooming visage 

Future Nurses' Club 10. 11; Library Club 
12; Spanish Club 12; Prom Committee 12; 
Honors 10. 11; Reflector Advertising Staff 
12; Door Decoration 10; Basketball 10. 



DONALD KNUDSEN 

Carpentry Heavy Equipment Operator 

By the work one knows the workman 

Football 10, 11; Track 10; Open House 
10, 11, 12; Student Marshal 11; Football 
Assembly 10; Honors 10. 



ANN LAGASSE 

Business Business School 

A friend to all who needs a friend 
Chorus 1 1 . 



MARILYN LAMB 

College 



College 



Those ever — the greenest of things blue 
The bluest of things gray 

Quincy High 10; Drum Majorette 10, 11, 
12; Mr. Jack's Secretary 11, 12; Future 
Teachers' Club 12: Football Rally 11, 12; 
Southeastern Mass. Music Festival 11, 12. 



GERARD LAMBERT 

Business Prep School 

What would we do without him 

Hockey 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12; Foot- 
ball Manager 12. 





ROSEMARY LANDREVILLE 



College 



Nurse 



Wit makes its own welcome and levels 
all diitinclions 

French Club 10; Glee Club 10; Future 
Nurses' Club 11, 12. 



NEIL LANE 

College Teacher 

Joy and enthusiasm are contagious 

Honor Roll 10; A.V. Club 10, 11. 12; 
Senior Prom Committee 12; Student Mar- 
shal 10. 



HENRY LANIEWSKI 

Business 



Service 



Wit is so shining a quality that everyone 
admires it 

Cross Country 10; Spring Track 10; Open 
House 10. 




JOYCE LANTZ 

College Marriage 

What good wind has blown her hither 
Cohasset High 10, 11. 



JEAN LARSEN 

College Executive Secretary 

For she is gentle that does gentle deeds 

Cap and Gown Committee 12; Basketball 
10, 11; Badminton 10, 11; Softball 10, 
11; Spanish Club 10, 11, 12; Honors 10; 
Volleyball 10. 



ROGER LARSON 

College 

For he is a truly good sport 



Coach 



Football 10. 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12 
Track 10; Baseball 11; Senior Prom Com 
mittee 12; Junior-Senior Assembly 11 
Student Marshal 11; Assemblies 10, 11 
12. 






NICHOLAS LATTEO 

Business Music 

He is our music -mater 

Christmas Assembly 1(1, II. 12; Senior 
Play 12; Talent Assembly 1 1 . 



MARK LAWRENCE 

General Technical School 

To be a strong hand in the dark to 
another in a time of need 

Baseball 10. 11. 



CECILE LAVALLEE 

College Interior Decorator 

Loveliness is an attribute of women 

Volleyball 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11; Soft- 
ball 1 1. 



SALLY LAWRENCE 

College Teacher 

The hand that follows intellect can achieve 

Junior Morals and Spiritual Values Com- 
mittee 10, 11, 12; Yearbook Staff 11; Fu- 
ture Teachers' Club 10, 11, 12; Home 
Room Treasurer 12; Spanish Club Presi- 
dent 12; High Honors 10, 11. 



63 



MICHAEL LEARY 

Business Executive 

He who laughs last laughs best 
Hockey 11, 12; Junior Party 11. 



LEONA LEDWELL 

College 



Hairdresser 



Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and 
and all her paths are peace 

Cardinal Cushing Central High 10; Bas- 
ketball 10; Volleyball 10. 






MARTHA LEIKUS 

College Nurse 

Hitch your wagon to a star 

Future Nurses' Club 11, 12; First Aid 
Club 11; Spanish Club 11; Basketball 10; 
Volleyball 10. 



ELIZABETH LEMON 



College 



Pediatric Nurse 



A daughter of the gods: divinely tall: 
Divinely fair 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; First Aid 
Club 11; Senior Nominating Committee 
12; Junior Party 11; Spanish Club 11; 
Softball 11; Basketball 10; Volleyball 10; 
Door Decorations 10. 



ROBERT LEONARD 

College Sportscaster 

They also serve who only stand and wait 

Football Manager 11, 12; Opening Exer- 
cises 11, 12; Public Speaking 10. 




ALICE LEWIS 

Business 

The world was sad ■ 



Secretary 
'til a woman smiled 



Senior Secretary 12; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate ( 60 ) 11. 



EDWARD LEWIS 

General 



Jet Pilot 



He's up to these grand games 

Football 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11, 12; 
Baseball 10, 12; Track 11; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 11; Student Marshal 11; Nomi- 
nating Committee 1 1 ; Cap and Gown 
Committee 12. 




Mil 



VIRGINIA LEWIS 

Business Medical Secretary 

Optimism lightens and brightens the heart 

F.B.L.A. 11; Who's Who 12; Honors 11; 
Gregg Certificate (100) 12; Mr. Horri- 
gan's Secretary 12; Badminton 10; Basket- 
ball 10; Volleyball 10; Nominating Com- 
mittee 10, 12. 




PATRICIA LILEY 

College 



Jr. College 



Friends are rare to whom one can speak his 
full mind 

Future Nurses' Club 11, 12; Spanish Club 
11, 12; Softball 11; Basketball 10; Christ- 
mas Door Decorations 10; First Aid Club 
11. 



POLLY LINCOLN 

Business Airline Hostess 

Singing when 1 fell inclined to 

Badminton 10; Tennis 10. 11; Mornin, 
Exercises 12. 



64 




JOHN LILLA 

College Engineer 

Youth is full of sport 

Football 10, 11, 12; Who's Who Com- 
mittee 12. 



BARBARA ANN LINDSAY 

Business Secretary 

Courtesy fosters friendship 

Mr. Dwyer's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 12; 
Fashion Show 10, 11; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate (60) 11. 



LOIS LIQUOR I 

EBusiness 



Sei retary 



Good humor is the health of the soul 

F.B.L.A. 11, 12; Mr. Nelson's Secrenry 
12- Intrcmurals 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10; 
Softball 10; Badminton 10; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate (80) 12. 



LINDA LITCHFIELD 

Business Practical Nurw 

A joke can turn a sad face to a smile or 
a sigh to a song 

Badminton 10, 11; Softball 11; Basketball 
10, 11; Volleyball 1.0; F.B.L.A. 12; Future 
Nurses' Club 10; Yearbook Home Room 
Representative 1 2. 






GEORGE LITTLE 

College Navy 

A good disposition is worth more 
than money. 



Aim 



WILLIAM LOGAN, JR. 

Business Millionaire 

Laughter lor a month, and a good jest 
lorever 

Basketball 10; Public Speaking 10. 



ROBERT LORING 

General Millionaire 
Mirth is Cod's medicine. 




EVERETT LUNDGREN 

Auto Repair Auto Mechanic 

Deeds not words. 



ERIC LUOMA 

College College 
We know a worker by his work. 



LINDA LUTFY 

College 



Teaching 



Attractive and sweet 
She's a joy to meet 

Honors 10, 11; Future Teachers' Club 10, 
II. 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Badminton 10, 11; 
Softball 11; Basketball 10, 11; Volleyball 
10; Yearbook General Staff 12. 





MARY LYDON 

Business 



I.B.M. Worker 



All succeeds with people who are sweet 
and cheerful 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (60) 11; 
Fashion Show 10. 



CAROL LYMAN 

Business Secretary 

True industry doth kindle honor's fire 

F.B.L.A. 10, 11; Home Room Messenger 
11; Reflector Secretary 12; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate (SO) 12: Class Motto 
Committee 12; Lunch Room Helper 10, 11. 



FRANCES LYNCH 

Business 



Secretary 



'Tit as her thinking of others, made yon 
think of her 

Honors 10. 11 ; Mr. Cleaves' Secretary 1 1 
12; Gregg Transcription Certificate (100) 
12; Door Decorating Committee 10; Caf 
eteria Worker 1 0. 




STEPHEN LYNCH 

Business To be a success 

Mischief, thou art afoot. 



65 



JUDITH MacDONALD 

College Medical Technology 

Manners are more expressive than words 

Home Room Messenger 10: Majorette 10; 
Head Majorette 11, 12; Future Nurses' 
Club 10; Sports Assembly 10, 11, 12; 
Thanksgiving Assembly 10; Southeastern 
Music Festival 10, 11, 12; Music Librarian 
11, 12. 



ROBERT MacDONALD 

College Accountant 

Promises may gel friends, but performances 
keep them 

Junior Usher 11; Junior Nominating Com- 
mittee 11; Honors 10, 11; Merit Scholar- 
ship Award 1 2. 






SUSAN MacDONALD 

Business Secretary 

Virttte alone is true nobility 

Mr. Cleaves' Secretary 11, 12; Open House 
Fxhibit 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11; 
Softball 10, 11; Girls' Athletic Award 10, 
11; Gregg Transcription Certificate (HO) 
1 1 ; Badminton 10, 11. 




KAREN MacEACHERN 



Business 



Airline Hostess 



The works of women are symbolical. We 
sew, sew, sew 

Library Club 10; Library Staff 10; Dra- 
matics Club 1 0. 



SANDRA MacINNES 

College Nurse 

Truth and trust bind friendships 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11; Intramurals 
10; Nominating Committee Alternate 11. 



JOHN MacLELLAN 

College Mathematician 

A it tiling busy man is he 

Earth Science Club 12; Senior Play Com- 
mittee 12; Debating Club 12. 




PAULA MacKEAN 

Business Hairdressing School 

Laughter is never an end. it's a by-product 

Future Nurses' Club 10; Volleyball 11 
Softball 10; Fashion Show 10. 




LOIS MACLEOD 

College 



True happiness it to no <pot confined 
'Tis here, 'tis everywhere 

Yearbook Feature Staff 12; Future Nurses 
Club 11; Spanish Club 1 1 ; Honors 10, 11 
Senior Play Prop Committee 12, Bad 
minton 10. Basketball 10. 



JOSEPHINE MARONEY 

Commercial Marria 
Gratitude is the sign of noble souls. 




66 



beautiful 



DIANA MALERBA 

Business Secretary 

All women are ambitious naturally 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (80) 12; 
Chorus 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Class Banquet 
Decorating Committee 11; Honors 10. 



RICHARD MANSON 

College College 

We are charmed by neatness 

Hockey 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; 
Football 10; Key Club President 12; Jun- 
ior-Senior Assembly 11. 



RONALD MARTELL 

Auto Mechanics Mechanic 

Not what we give, but what ti e share 
Open House 10, 11; Student Council 12. 



1 



CHARLES MARTIN, JR. 

College Technical College 

Let them call it mischief: When it it past 
ami l>r<i\j>ereil 'tti ill be virtue 

O.l.G.Y. 12. 



DONALD MATSON 

Business Insurance 
A finger in every pie. 




ROBERT McAFEE, JR. 

General Franklin Technical Institute 

A chap whose friendship is worthwhile 
A.V. Club 10. 




JUDITH MATTHEWS 

College Nurse 

Slow to speak and sloiu to wrath 

Yearbook Home Room Representative 1?; 
D.A.R. Candidate 12; Future Nurses Club 
ID, II, 12' Cap and Gown Committee 12; 
Snanish Club 12: Home Room Messenger 
12; Tennis 10; Basketball 10. 




judith McCarthy 

College Springfield College 

Practice is the best of all instructors 

Quincy High School 10; Girls' Athletic 
Association 10; Scituate High School 11. 



philip McCarthy 

College 



College 



He had resolved to put his whole wit in 

a jest 

Cap and Gown Committee 12. 



JOSEPH MAZZOTTA 

General Navy 
Strike up the hand, here comes a sailor. 




SHARON McBRIDE 

usiness Secretary 
e a live wire and yon won't get stepped on 
Mr. Pratt's Secretary 12. 





SANDRA McCAULEY 

Business Stenographer 

As full of spirit as the month of May 

F.B.L.A. 12; Reflector Advertising Staff 
12; Badminton 10, 11; Fashion Show 10, 
11; Dance Decorating Committee 11. 



LINDA McDORMAND 

College Junior College 

She has an understanding heart 

Future Nurses' Club 11; Spanish Club 11; 
Reflector Advertising Staff 1 1; Home Room 
Messenger 12; Basketball 10; Badminton 
10; Field Hockey 10; Volleyball 10. 



DANIEL McISACC, JR. 

Business Army Engineer Corps 

Yield your life to festive mirth 
Gregg Transcription Certificate (80) 12. 




CHARLOTTE McKAY 



College 



Airline Stewardess 



Great cheer and welcome makes a merry 
friend 

Pep Club 12; Dance Decorating Committee 
11, 12; Spanish Club 11, 12; Future 
Nurses' Club 11; Who's Who Committee 
1 2; Dramatic Club 12; Tennis 10; Basket- 
ball 10; Volleyball 10; Field Hockey 10. 



67 



GEORGE McKEE 



Busines 



Certified Public Accountant 



// there is any kindness I can do, let 
me do it now 

Senior Motto Committee 12; Dance Com- 
mittee 10; Honors 10; High Honors 11. 



KENNETH McKEE 

Vocational Carpenter 

A day for toil, and an hour for sport 
Open House 10, 11, 12. 






KATHLEEN McMORROW 

College-Business Navy Nurse 

A jovial star reign'd at her birth 

Future Nurses' Club 10, II, 12; Gym 
Demonstration 12; First Aid Certifiiate 
I 1; Nurses' Aid in Health Office 10, 11. 



KEVIN McNAMARA 

College Air Force 

What mischief hatches, mischief catches 
Football 10. 11; Honors 10. 



MARY McLEAN 

Business Business School 

Virtue is the truest nobility 

Majorette 10, 11, 12; Fashion Show 10. 

12; Football Rally 10, 12; South- 
eastern Music Festival 10, 11, 12. 




KATHLEEN McPHILLIPS 

College Nurse 

Virtue is the performance of 
pleasant actions 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11. 



LINDA McLEOD 



< ollege 



Mt. Ida Jr. College 




Music is well said to he the speech 
of angels 

Assembly 10; Thanksgiving Assembly 10; 
Christmas Assembly 10; Badminton 10; 
Basketball 10; Choir 10, 11. 



LINDA McMORROW 



Business 



Airline Hostess 



None but herself can be her parallel 

Nominating Committee 12; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 11; Business Club 10, 11, 12; 
Dance Decorating Committee 10; Intra- 
murals 10. 11; Home Room Messenger 1 1. 




JOHN McSHEFFREY 

College Advertising Agent 

No limits but the sky 

Dramatic Club 12; Senior Prom Committee 
1 2; Spring Track 1 2. 



FRANCIS McWINNIE 

College 



Air Force 



The wise man grows happiness under 
his feet 

Band 10. II; Basketball 10. 



68 



ROBERT MEANEY, JR. 

College Ait Force 

We know he's all fun 

l.V. Football 1 1 ; Class Motto Commit- 
tee 11. 



mate 




\an £e 



MARY MELVILLE 

Business Hairdresser 
The days that make us happy make us wise 
Fashion Show 1 0. 



tlieit caunttij laved 



I 



PETER MEUSE 

( ollcge Mass. Maritime Academy 

Wit is the most rascally thing on the 
fiice of the earth 

Football 10, 11, 12. 



DONALD MILLS 

College Mechanical Engineer 

7 brntt' fear to the wind 

Key Club 10, 11, 12; Math Club 10; 
Camera Club I I; Lab Assistant 1 1. 





ALFRED MIRABITO 

Carpentry Contractor 

Defer not 'till tomorrow if you tire wise 

Open House 10. 11, 12; Senior Prom Com- 
mittee Chairman 1 2. 



JOAN MOLLER 

Business Beautician 

She hat a fair enchanting face 
Fashion Show 10 .11. 



FRANCIS MILMORE 

College Metallurgical Engineer 

Good-will and intelligence go hand in hand 

High Honors 10; Senior Home Room 
treasurer 12; A.V. Club 10, 11; Math 
( lub 10; Football 10; Mr. Longridge's 
Assistant 12; Lunch Room Assistant 10, 11. 




ANN MONTI 

Business 



LIndecided 



Long hair ii a proud possession of 
lovely women 

Honors 10; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
1 1 ; Fashion Show 1 0. 



WILLIAM MINNIS 

College Engineer 

A player nnequaled ■ a sportsman complete 

Football 10, 11, 12; Winter Track 10, 12; 
Spring Track 10, 12; Student Marshal 10; 
Senior Assembly 1 1 . 



GEORGE MOE 

Cabinetmaking 



Cabinetmaker 



For no one has quite such pleasant 
friends as his 

Student Council 10, 11, 12; Student Mar- 
shal 10, 11, 12: Senior Nominating Com- 
mittee 12; Junior Representative 11; Hon- 
or Roll 10. 12; Student Government 10, 
11, 12. 





GEORGE MOODY, JR. 

General Draftsman 

He that has patience may compass anything. 



JAMES MOORE 

Printing Printer 

We all do trust y iitr kindness 

Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Winter Track 
10, 11, 12; Spring Tr^k 10. 11, 12; 
Senior Prom Committee 12; Open House 
10, 11, 12. 



MARY MOORE 

Business 



Secretary 



Silence is more musical than any wng 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (60) (SO) 
(100) 12; Typewriting Certificate (5<>) 
11; Mr. Burgess's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 
12; Future Nurses' Club 10. 






mate 



an 



DONNA MORLEY 

Business Marriage 
Thou art welcome, welcome as a friend. 




69 



ROBERT MORRILL, JR. 

College Draftsman 

Let not worry enter your heart lor worry 
has killed many wen 

Baseball 10; Winter Track 11, 12; Spring 
Track 11; Football 10. 



CAROLE MORRIS 

College Teacher 

The way to be happy is to help make 
others so 

Class Secretary 12; Honors 10, 11; Student 
Council 10, 11; Latin Certificate of Hono'- 
able Merit 10; Yearbook Photography Staff 
12; Yearbook Home Room Representative 
12. 





BEVERLY MOWBRAY 

Business Secretary 

She is a pretty, pretty lass 

Chorus 10; F.B.L.A. 12; Volleyball 10; 
Badminton 10. 



ARLENE MURPHY 

Business Office Work 

The best of healers is good cheer 

Badminton 10; Basketball 10; Fashion 
Show 10, 11. 



JOSEPH MURPHY, JR. 



General 



Boston Edison 



Even though vanquished, he could 
argue still. 




r3i 




KATHLEEN MURPHY 

College Junior College 

Full of good meanings and wishes 

Senior Prom Committee 12; Spanish Club 
12; Future Nurses' Club 10, 11; Field 
Hockey 10, 11; Volleyball 10, 11; Basket- 
ball 10, 11; Badminton 10. 



RICHARD MURLEY 

Business Technical Engineer 

A man handsome, witty and a friend 

Student Council Vice-President 12; Sprin; 
Track 1(1; Winter Track 10, 11; Football 
10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 11; Cap and Gown Committee 
12; Home Room Treasurer 12; Open 
House 11, 12. 



FRANCIS MURPHY 

College Business 

Oh, if to dance all night 
Football 10. 





THOMAS MURPHY 

Agriculture School of Agriculture 

No task too steep for human wit. 



ALFRED MURRAY, JR. 

Carpentry Carpenter 

Patience and perseverance 

Open House 10, 11, 12; Honors 10, 11; 
Reflector Advertising Staff 10. 



ANNE MURRAY 

Business Airline Hostess 

Small matters win great commendation. 



70 




mcucal 



! 




FREDERICK MURRAY 

College College 

/ laugh for 1 am merry 

Cross Country 12; Winter Track 12; Jun- 
ior Nominating Committee 11; Honors 11. 



I 



KENNETH MURRAY 

Business Night School 

Friendship is equality, 



MARILYN MURRAY 

Business Army Nurse 

Did yon eter see a girl who didn't flirt 
a little? 

Chorus 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 10, 11; Future 
Nurses' Club 10; Gregg Shorthand Cer- 
tificate ( 60 ) 11. 






MARGARET NAPIER 

Business Marriage 

Friendship is a sheltering tree 

Randolph High School 10, 11; Booster 
Club 9. 10; Publicity Club 9; Office Staff 
10; Library Staff 1 1. 



ROBERT NASH 

Business Draftsman 
Base with dignity. 



ROBERT NEAL 

College Undecided 

Speech is the voice of the heart 
Radio Club 11. 




MARY NEIL 

College Physical Education Teacher 

Neter changing, always pleasing 

Home Room Messenger 12; Basketball 10 
1 1; Volleyball 10. 11; Badminton 10. 11. 



JUDITH NELSON 

Business 



Artist 



CAROL NEVERGELT 

Business 



Nurse 



She is pretty to walk with, witty to 
talk with 

Fashion Show 10; Reflector Staff 10, 11; 
Mr. Burgess's Secretary 11; Office Work 
for Mr. Mahn 12. 



A quiet little maiden with a quiet 
little way 

Miss Benson's Secretary 12; Typewriting 
Certificate (5 1 )) 11; Shorthand Certificate 
(60) 11; School Pin Committee 10, 12; 
F.B.L.A. 11; Field Hockey 10. 





HOWARD NEWCOMB 

College Engineer 

A lad with a permanent permanent 

Junior Usher 1 1 ; Cap and Gown Com- 
mittee 12. 



JOHN NEWTON 

College College 
A good companion is he that helps at need 
Radio Club President 12. 




GEORGE NEWELL 

Agriculture Air Force 

The smile that tcon't wear off 
F.F.A. 10. 11, 12. 



THEODORA NICHOLAS 



College 



Nurse 



Life is a comedy 



Honors 10; High Honors 11; Yearbook 
Literary Staff 12; Future Nurses' Club 10. 
11; Spanish Club 11, 12; Senior Play 
LIsherette 12; Senior Play Set Committee 
12; Basketball 10, 11; Field Hockey 10, 
11. 



tetine 



JOHN NICHOLLS 

College Engineer 

My way is to begin with the beginning 

Honors 10, 11: Band 10, 11; Spring Con- 
cert 10. 11; Winter Concert 10, 11; 
Southeastern Mass. Band Festival 10, 11; 
Representative at C.B.S Radio Broadcast- 
ing; Who's Who 12. 



JOYCE NICOLETTI 

Business Secretary 

Sweet and silent 

High Honors 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 11. 12; 
Miss Nye's Secretary 12; Typing Certificate 
(55) 11; Gregg Shorthand Certificate 
(120) 12; Class Motto 11; Junior Party 
11; Senior Party 12; Senior Play Selection 
Committee 12; Spanish Club 11. 






CAROLE NORWOOD 

College Foreign Trade Secretary 

The blush is lovely, but sometimes 
inconvenient 

Spanish Club 11; Vice-President 12; Hon- 
ors 11; Basketball 10. 11; Volleyball 10, 
11; Badminton 10, 11; Field Hockey 10, 
11. 



WILLIAM O'BRIEN 

College Law 

Where mischief lurks in gay disguise 

Basketball 10, 11, 12; Nominating Com- 
mittee 10, 11; Junior Moral and Spiritual 
Values Committee 10, 11; Class Banquet 
12; Sophomore Party Committee 10; Base- 
ball 10. 



FRANCES O'CONNELL 

College Foreign Trade Secretary 

Tresses of gold were her hair 

Senior Nominating Committee 12; Cap ami 
Gown Committee 12; Future Teachers' 
Club 10; Secretary 12; Morning Exercises 
10, 12; Basketball 10; Volleyball 10. 



WILLIAM O'CONNOR 

College College 

There is no wisdom like frankness 
Radio Club 1 1. 



FRANCIS O'DONNELL 

General Draftsman 

whole heart was in the game 

Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 11; Cross 
Country 12. 



VIRGINIA O'CONNOR 

Business Undecided 

Variety alone gives joy 

Badminton 10; Volleyball 10; F.B.L.A. 11; 
Choir 10. 





EILEEN O'GORMON 

Business 



Secretary 



She is well paid that is well satisfied 

Moral and Spiritual Values Composition 
Award 10; Fashion Show 10; Junior-Sen- 
ior Assembly 10; Senior Nominating Com 
mittee 12, Graduation Dance Committee 
12; Basketball 10, 11. 



JANICE OLINTO 

Business Chandler Business School 

Send them home as merry as crickets 

Mr. Boland's Secretary 12; Chorus 10, 11; 
Gregg Certificate ( 60 ) 11; Winter Con- 
cert 11; Spring Concert 11; Mr. Kearns s 
Secretary 12, F.B.L.A. 11; Basketball 10; 
Badminton 10. 





JOAN O'MALLEY 

Business 



Nurse 



Smooth r/im the water where the brook 
is deep 

Who's Who Committee 12: Basketball 10, 
11; Softball 10, 11; Field Hockey 11; 
Open House 1 0; Home Room Messenger 
12. 



JUDITH O'MALLEY 

Business Undecided 

Happineii was born a twin 

Gym Award 10, II; Open House 10, 11, 
12: Basketball 10, II; Softball 10, 11; 
Badminton 10, 11; Field Hotkey II. 





DONALD OPPENHEIM 



Business 



Insurance Worker 



Not too serious — not too gay — 
a good fellow. 



ALAN OSTERWEIL 

College Post Graduate Work 

Quietness is best 

Manager, Hockey Team 12; A.V. ( lub 
10. 11. 



SHEILA OSULLIVAN 

Business Private Secretary 

Talking comes by nature; silence by wisdom 

Mr. Whitmore's Secretary 12; Senior Com- 
mittee 12; Gregg Shorthand Certificate 
( 100) 12. 




KENNETH PACKER 

Auto Repair Mechanic 

Each mind has its own method 
Open House 10, 11, 12. 



INES PAPA 

Commercial 



Bookkeeper 



Life has a value only when it has 
wmething valuable as its objeit 

Sewing Club 10; Mr. Concannon's Secre- 
tary 11, 12. 



HAROLD PARENT, JR. 

General Air Force 

Wit is the salt of conversation. 





GAIL PARNABY 



Business 



Business School 



The one that loves and laughs must sure 
do well 

Library Club 11, 12. 



ELAINE PARNELL 

College Teacher 

Laugh and the world laughs with you 
Basketball 10, 11; Band 10. 



MARSHA PAWLIK 

Business 



Secretary 



The best way to keep good acts in memory 
is to refresh them with new 

Honor Roll 10, 11; Gregg Transcription 
Speed Certificate (80) 12: Typewriting 
Speed Certificate (58) 11; Miss Canning's 
Secretary 12; Senior Banquet Decorations 
11. 




ALAN PEARSON 

College Commercial Artist 

A never changing smile — a never 
tiring friend 

Spring Track 10, 11, 12; Winter Track 
12; Entertainment Committee for Sopho- 
more Party 10; Yearbook Art Staff 12; 
Cross Country 12; Hockey 10. 



! 



73 



JOHN PERRONE 

Printing Printer 

Few things are impossible to diligence 
Open House 10; Honors 10. 



EDWARD PERRY, JR. 

College College 

Aim straight and trite 

Varsity Hockey 10, 11, 12; Key Club 
Director 12; Nominating Committee 12; 
Who's Who Committee 12; Honor Roll 
10, 11. 



£9 4,.fe 





RUTH PERRY 

Business Secretary 

Discretion of speech is more than eloquence 

Mr. White's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 11. 
12; Gregg Transcription Certificate (60) 
1 1 ; Fashion Show 1 0. 



NANCY PETERMANN 

College Teacher 

She conquers who thinks she can 

Honors 10, 11; Home Room Treasurer 
12; Latin Certificate of Honorable Merit 
10; Future Nurses' Club 10. 



KARL PETERSON 

Printing Pressman 

You are my true and honorable friend 
Open House 10, 11; Honors 10. 




RICHARD PETERSON 

Sheet Metal U. S. Navy 

He that trusts his friends is himself trusted 

Student Council 11; Honor Roll 11; Jun- 
ior Representative 1 1 ; Junior Party Com- 
mittee 1 1 . 



JOAN PETTOGRASSO 

College 

Happiness is speechless 



Nurse 



Nurses' Club 10. 11, 12; Library Club 
11, 12; Honors 10. 



BRUCE PHILBRICK 

College Veterinarian 

/ will find a way or make one 

Honors 10, 11 ; Latin Certificate of Hon- 
orable Merit 10, 11; Band 10, 11, ]?; 
Orchestra 12; Home Room Messenger 12. 





LINDA PHILLIPS 

College Teachers' College 

Wisdom and goodness are twin born 

Yearbook Assistant Editor 12; Future 
Teachers' Club 11, 12; Honors 10, II; 
Yearbook Home Room Representative 12; 
Latin Certificate of Honorable Merit 10, 
11; D.A.R. Candidate 12; Badminton 10, 
11. 



RONALD PHINNEY 

Printing Linotype Operator 

When fortune smiles, 1 quickly smile back 
Open House 10, 11, 12; Winter Track 12. 



LAWRENCE PIGEON 

College Undecided 
Set forth your light and let it gleam. 



74 




VIRGINIA PINOLA 

Business Beautician 

And oh, her sunny locks'. 

Mr. Longridge's Secretary 11, 12; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate (80) 12; Typing 
Certificate (66) 11. 



SAMUEL PIZZI 

College Physical Therapist 

Music is the universal language of mankind 

Football 10; Weight Lifting 10, 11, 12; 
Winter Track 10, 12; Spring Track 10; 
Sophomore Nominating Committee 10. 



MARIANN POTTS 

Business Medical Secretary 

Joy is not in things; il is in us 

Majorette 11, 12; Business Club 10. II. 
12; Mrs. Cote's Secretary 12; Junior 
Moral anil Spiritual Values Committee 12; 
Sophomore Party 10; Library (Jul) 10; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate (80) 12. 





SANDRA PRATT 



Business 



Office Work 



Sing away sorrow, cast away care. 



CAROL PURPURA 

Business Secretary 

A woman is always changeable 

Mr. Regan's Secretary 12; Honors II; 
F.B.L.A. 12; Who's Who 12; Senior 
Banquet 1 I ; Gregg Transcription Certifi- 
cate (SO) 12. 



CAROLE PUSATERI 

College Modeling School 

The optimist sees the donnt, but the 
pessimist sees the hole 

Cap and Gown Committee 12; Future 
Teachers' Club 10; Christmas Door Decora- 
tions 10; Badminton 10; Basketball 10; 
Junior- Senior Assembly 11. 




LOIS QUEENEY 

Business Airline Hostess 

Woman's at best a contradiction still 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (80) 12; 
Future Nurses' Club 11; Class Pins 12; 
Mr. Nelson's Secretary 11, 12. 



MARY ELLEN RAE 

Business Secretary 

Hitch your wagon to a star 

F.B.L.A. Treasurer 12; Mr. Carpenter's Sec- 
retary 11; Mr. Storm's Secretary 12; Busi- 
ness Club 11, 12; Senior Banquet Decora- 
tions 11; Class Pins 11, 12. 



THOMAS RALPH 

College 



Undecided 



That action is best which procures the 
greatest happiness for the greatest numbers 

Basketball 10, 11; Cap and Gown Com- 
mittee 12. 





BENJAMIN RAND 

Printing Navy 

He passes and the ladies sigh 

Open House 10, 11, 12; Student Executive 
12; Student Marshal 11, 12; Football 10, 
11, 12; Junior Usher 11; Yearbook Home 
Room Representative 12; Winter Track 11; 
Spring Track 11, 12; Honors 10. 



SHIRLEY ANN RANDALL 

College Court Stenographer 

The power of spirit behind one is always 
greater than the human task before one 

Student Marshal 10, 11, 12; Future Nurses 
Club 10. 11; First Aid Course 11- Tunior 
Nominating Commirtee 1 1 ; Fire Marshal 
10. 11, 12; Dance Decorations 10, 11, 12. 



HELEN RANDO 

College 



Nurse 



One friend of true value is better than 
many of no account 

Future Nurses' Club 10; Basketball 10 
11; Softball 10, 11; Tennis 10, 11. 




JOYCE RAYMOND 



Business 



Airline Communicationists 



Strongest minds are often those of whom 
the noisy world hears least 

Badminton 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11: 
Volleyball 10. 11; Choir 10, 11; Gym 
Awards 10, 11; Open House 11, 12. 



75 



JANET REARDON 

Business Secretary 
As welcome as the flowers in May. 



WALTER REED, JR. 

College 



Doctor 



Rciponsihility it one thing that all 
must face 

Senior Prom Committee 12; Christmas 
Assembly 1 0; Senior Play Usher 1 1 . 





JAMES REGAL 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

Be of Root/ cheer 
Open House 10; Chorus 10, 11. 



WILLIAM RICHARDSON 

General Work 



Great cheer ana" great welcome make 
merry heart. 




MARIE REYNOLDS 

Business 



Undecided 



Better to be small and shine, than to be 
great and cast a shadow on your strength 

Mr. Storm's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. Club 
11. 12; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
(60) II; Typing Certificate (56) 11. 



LANCE RICHMOND 

College Preparatory College 
Hafipy is he who is content. 



WILLIAM RICHMOND 

Agriculture Service 
All things are big with jesting. 



WILLIAM RILEY, JR. 

Business Business College 

A nod of an honett man is enough. 





REGINA RIPLEY 

Business Secretary 

Good humor is the health of the soul 

Miss McMorrow's Secretary 11, 12; F.B. 
L.A. 10, 11, 12. 



KENNETH ROBBINS 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

// is good to hare frtendi everywhere 
Open House 10; Chorus 10, 11. 



DONALD ROBERTS 

College 



Physic ist 



Young fellows will be young fellows 

Letter of Commendation from National 
Merit Scholarship Corporation 11; (lass 
Motto II; Honots 10 High Honors 11; 
Yearbook Assistant Editor 12; Yearbook 
Home Room Representative 12. 



76 




GARY ROBINSON 

College 

So much to do 



Engineering 



Cross Country 10; Spring Track 10; Stu- 
dent Council 11; Yearbook Literary Staff 
11; Yearbook Co-Editor-in-Chief 12; Hon- 
ors 10, 11; Open House 11; Student Coun- 
cil Assembly 11; Fire Marshal 12. 



PETER ROCHE 

College College 

A good sport and a friend indeed 
Hand 10, 11. 



BR EN DA ROSS 



Business Sihool 



Muse not thai I thm proceed,' For what 
I will, I will, and there tin end 

Gre.es Transcription (80) 11, MOO) 12: 
Typewriting Certificate ( *>*, , 12; F.B.I. .A. 
II; Reflector Staff 12; Badminton Ml, II; 
Basketball I 0; Volleyball I I . 






GEORGE ROSS 

Business 



Air Force 



The best way to lire well is to work well. 



RICHARD ROTHWELL 

College College 

A\a\ter of himself 
Radio Club 1 I. 




LEONA RUNCI 

Business 



Secretary 



A merry heart makes a cheerful 
countenance 

Mr. Longridge's Secretary 12; Gregg Short- 
hand Certificate (60) 11; F.B.L.A. 11; 
Reflector Advertising Staff 1 1 ; Basket- 
ball 10; Softball 11. 



JAMES RUSSELL 

College Art School 

// is quiet people who accomplish much 

Football 10; Winter Track 10; Lab Assis- 
tant 11; Junior Usher 11. 



DANIEL RYNNE 

Automotive Auto Mechanic 

Great is truth and mighty above all things 

Student Marshal 11, 12; Open House 11; 
Trouble Shooting Contest 1 1 . 



JON SABEAN 

General Hairstylist 

/ trust, and am content 

French Club 10; Basketball 10; Honors 10; 
Home Room Messenger 11; Senior Play 12. 



STEPHEN ROSS 

Printing Printer 

Earnestness and sincerity are synonymous 

Nominating Committee 12; Student Coun- 
cil 11, 12; Student Government 10, II, 
12; Open House 10, 11, 12; Honors 10. 



JUDITH RUGGERE 

Business Fashion Designer 

She is herself of best things the collection 

Chorus 10; Fashion Show 10. 11; Intra- 
murals 10, 11; F.B.L.A. 1 1. 





MARIA SABATINO 

Business Private Secretary 

Sweetness of disposition charms the soul 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (60) 11, 
(80) 12; Typing Certificate (58) 11; Mr. 
Kelley's Secretary 11, 12; Band 12; .Or- 
chestra 12; Choir II, 12; New England 
Music Festival 1 I . 



SANDRA ST. PIERRE 

Business Nursing School 

Soft sweet wordi make a song 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12: First Aid 
Award 11; Fashion Show 10, 11; Choir 
10. 11; Sonhomore Party 10; Junior Party 
1 1 ; Girls' Track 10, 11. 



77 



VIVIAN SALACHI 



College 



Physical Therapist 



See where she comes. apparell'd like 
the spring 

Latin Certificate of Honorable Merit 1 1 ; 
Future Nurses' Club 10; Field Hockey 10; 
Basketball 10: Honors 10, 11. 



CAROLYNE SALVAGGI 

Business Machine Operator 

Human nature craves novelty 

Miss White's Secretary 12; Business Club 
11, 12: Senior Banquet Decorations 11; 
Class Pins 11, 12. 





CAROL SALVI 

Business 



Secretary 



Henllh unci t heerhilness mutually beget 
each other 

Gregg Shorthand Certificate (60) 11; 
Honors 10; Honors 11. 



JOHN SANTACROCE, JR. 

College Teaching 

A good disposition is a rare gift 

Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Spring Track 
10, 11; Who's Who Committee 12; Motto 
Committee I 1 ; Honors 1 1 . 



ELIZABETH SCHAUER 

Business Secretary 

Thy fair hair my heart enchained 

Senior Nominating Committee 12; Mr. 
Lyond's Secretary 12; Gregg Shorthand 
Certificate (SO) 12; Business Club Re- 
porter 12; Junior Party Representative 11; 
Business Club Vice-President 1 1. 



JOAN SCOLAMIERO 

Business Secretary 

To laugh, if only for an instant 

Cap and Gown Committee 12; Basketball 
10; Volleyball 10; Christmas Door Decora- 
tion 10; Business Club 11. 



CAROL SCHNEIDER 

College Undecided 

Yon have a merry heart 
Softball 11; Basketball 11; Girls' Track 11. 




MARY-JEAN SCOTT 

Business 

Youth, lull of grace, force, fascination 

Relic, to, Staff 10; Class Dues Collector 
12; Volleyball 10; Badminton 10. 




LOUISE SERINO 

College 

Modesty and courage work well together 

Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; Senior 
Nominating Committee 12; Honors 10; 
Choir 10; Junior Nominating 11. 



DAVID SERIGHELLI 

Printing Printer 
As constant as the Northern Star 



Student Council 11; Open House 10, 11; 
Graphic Arts Institute Student Executive 
12; Merir Award 10; Junior Representative 
Committee I I . 



78 




PETER SERIGHELLI 

Carpentry Contractor 

Friendship makes prosperity brighter 

Who's Who Committee 12; Honors 10. 
11; Open House 10. 



DOROTHEA SHANKS 

Business I.B.M. Worker 

Peep and quiet lies the heart's langn ige 
Senior Party Committee 12: Chorus 11, 12. 



G FORGE SHANKS 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

People of few words are best 
Open I louse 1 0. 



ARTHUR SHARP 

College 



let Pilot 



Where he met a stranger, there he met 
a friend 

Baseball 10; Bookroom 10. 11; Cap and 
Gown Committee 12. 




COLIN SHAW, JR. 

General Aviation Technical School 

I 've i limbed and joined the tumbling, mirth 
of sun-splii < lunds 




RICHARD SIBERT 

College 



A little nonsense note and then is 
relished by the best of wen. 



WARREN SINNOTT 

College Journalist 

Mischief, thou art afoot 

Football 10, 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12; 
Winter Track 10. 



RAYMOND SKELLET 

College Meteorology 

There will be a hot time in the old town 
tonight 

Cross Country 10; Sophomore Usher 10. 




FRANCIS SLAVEN, JR. 

Vocational Newspaper Pressman 

A faithful friend ;'t a strong defense 
Student Marshal 11; Open House 10. 



DONALD SLOANE 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

Laughter is a welcome companion 
Football 10; Open House 10. 



CYNTHIA SHEA 

Business Private Secretary 

There's a twinkle in her eye 

Honors 10, 11; Miss Toomey's Secretary 
12; F.B.L.A. 11. 12; Spanish Club 10. 
11; Who's Who Committee 12; Home 
Room Messenger 1 1 ; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate (80) 12. 



FRANCIS SINGLETON 

College College Professor 

Friends are those relations which one 
makes for oneself 

Assistant to Mr. Longridge 12; Dramatic 
Club 12; Senior Class Play 12; Lab As- 
sistant 1 1 . 




LORRAINE SLIVA 

College College 

Hon forcible are right words 

Yearbook Art Staff 11; Reflector Art Staff 

10, 11, 12; Library Club 11. 12; Future 
Nurses' Club 10. 




CHARLES SMITH 

College College 
There's a good time coming, boys! 



79 



RICHARD SMITH 

Carpentry Contractor 
A hard worker is one to be envied. 



RONALD A. SMITH 

College Civil Engineer 

Wise to resolve, and patient to perform. 



g» ^ ,~ ^ 




RONALD E. SMITH 

College Engineering 

He did a ith cheerful will, what 
others talked 

Honors 10, 11; Prom Committee 12; Jun- 
ior Usher 11. 



ROY SMITH 

Auto Repair Auto Mechanic 

He is truly happy who makes others happy 

Home Room Represenrative 1 1 ; Dance 
Committee 1 1 . 




SHIRLEY SMITH 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

She will go a long way in the right way 

Miss Young's Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 11, 
12; Home Room Messenger 12; Honors 
10, 11; Reflector Advertising Staff 12; 
Typewriting Certificate 1 1 ; Aquinos Typ- 
ing Contest 12; Spanish Club 10. 



RUSSELL SPAIN 

Auto Repair Air Force 

Wisdom is the wealth of the wise 
Open House 1 0. 




PAUL SOUSA, JR. 

College Mathematician 

Mirth with thee, 1 mean to life 

Sophomore Nominating Committee 10; 
Honors 10; Sophomore Party 10; Junior 
Usher 11; Junior Party 11; Cafeteria 
Worker 10, 11, 12; Junior-Senior Assem- 
bly 10; Cap and Gown Committee 12. 



JOHN SPILLANE, JR. 

College College 
What gay spirited fellow is this? 





GEORGENE STARRATT 

f ill lege Undecided 
A witty woman is a treasure. 




SUSAN SPINNEY 

Business Medical Secretary 

With a smile on her lips and a twinkle 
in her eyes 

Yearbook Home Room Representative 12 
Who's Who 12; F.B.L.A. 11; Choir 10 
Gregg Transcription Certificate (100) 12 
Fashion Show 10. 



CHRISTINA STAGLIOLA 

College Teacher 

A lady, whose bright eyes rain influence 

J.M.S.V. 12; Senior Nominating Commit- 
tee 12; Future Teachers' Club 11; Honors 
10. 




MICHAEL STEEN 

General Draftsman 

Happy all the lime: dismal he is never. 



80 



team 



STEPHEN STEFANOWICZ 

College College 
Small in size, but great in friendliness. 



WILLIAM STELLA 



College 



Pre medical School 



The vocation of every man it to 
serve others 

Football 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11. 12 
Student Council 10, 11, 12; Band 10 
Junior Values 11, 12; Honors 10. 11, 12 
Nominating Committee 12; A.V. Club 11 
12. 





THOMAS STENHOUSE 

College Engineering 

Tii good-will makes intelligence 

High Honors 10. 11; Science Club 10; 
Calculus Club 1 1. 



ESTHER STENNES 



College 



Fashion Illustrator 



For the nature of woman is closely allied 
with art 

Chairman of Nominating Committee 10; 
Chairman of Sophomore Party 10; Door 
Decoration 1 0; Christmas Assembly Dec- 
oration 10; Dance Decoration 10. 



DAVID STERLING 

General Navy 

/ am a merry jest, supress me it you can 
Baseball 11. 




MARYLOU STEWART 

College 



Teacher 



With her eyes in flood with laughter 

Reflector Literary Staff II. 12; Cheer- 
leader 11, 12; Junior Party Committee 11; 
D.A.R. Candidate 12; Honors 10; Pep 
Assembly 11, 12; Junior-Senior Assem- 
bly 11. 



SUSAN STONE 

Business Fashion Designer 

A harmless flaming meteor shone tor hair 

Miss Norris' Secretary 12; Fashion Show 
10, 11. 



JOHN STRIANO 

College 



Sales Engineer 



Sort of man you lite to meet, any time 
or any place 

Senior Class President 12; Key Club 10, 
12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Honors 
10, 11; J.M.S.V. 10, 11, 12; Cap and 
Gown 12; Prom Committee 12. 





DANIEL SULLIVAN 

Business Prep. School 

Little said is soon mended 
Band 10, 11. 



HERBERT SURETTE, JR. 

Business Bookkeeper 

Everything comes if a man will only wait. 




MARY SULLIVAN 

Business Medical Secretary 

That load becomes light which is 
cheerfully borne. 



ELEANOR SWEENEY 

College I.B.M. Card Programmer 

Her voice was ever soft 

Chorus 10, 11; Badminton 10, 11; Tennis 
11; Honors 10, 11. 




Lot £ee£ beijjai^d tLe i^eau 



MARGARET SWEENEY 

Business Airlines Worker 

High spirits are always with her 
F.B.L.A. 11; Fashion Show 10. 



MILDRED SYLVESTER 

Business Airline Stewardess 

The happiest heart that ever beat 
Reflector Secretary 12. 





KENNETH TABER 

Business 



Accountant 



For he was studious of his ease 

A.V. Operator 12; Choir 11; Southeastern 
Festival 11; State Regional Music Festival 
11; Winter Concert 11; Class Banquet 
Committee 12. 



MARILYN TAYLOR 

Business Buyer 

Joy ruled the day 

Spanish Club 11; Choir 10, 11; Basket- 
ball 10; Volleyball 10, 11; Miss White's 
Secretary 12. 



RUTH TAYLOR 

Business Airlines Worker 

A merry heart beats lightly all the day 

Fashion Show 10; Basketball 10; Volley- 
ball 10. 



JANET TEMPLE 



Business 



Airline Hostess 



The time to be happy is now: the place 
to be happy is here 

Badminton 10; Volleyball 10, 11; Field 
Hockey 10; Softball 10, 11; Basketball 
10, 11. 




CAROL TENNEY 

College Teacher 

Always aim at what becomes you 

Future Teachers' Club 11; Spanish Club 
11; Honors 10, 11; Basketball 10. 



PATRICIA TEEVAN 

Business Medical Secretary 

Kind words don't wear out the tongue 

F.B.L.A. 11, Vice-President 12; Mr. 
Drake's Secretary 12; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate (60) 11, (80) 12; Relleuor 
Advertising Staff 12; Badminton 10, 11; 
Volleyball 10. 





SANDRA THIBAULT 

Business 

Zeal est, yet modest 



Secretary 



High Honors 10; Honors 11; Mr. Nelson's 
Secretary 1,2; F.B.L.A. 11; Who's Who. 
Committee 12; Student Marshal 11; Re- 
fltitor Staff 10; Gregg Transcription (60- 
S0) 11, (100) 12; Badminton .10, 11. 



JANET THOMAS 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

Her talk was a stream 

F.B.L.A. 11, 12; Spanish Club 10, 11; 
Gregg Transcription (60) 11; Miss Mor- 
ris' Secretary 12. 



EDWARD TILDEN 

General Wentworth Institute 

Quiet and unassuming. 



82 





EDWARD TIRRELL 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

Hail to the chief who in triumph advances 

Class President 12; Chairman of Student 
Government 12. 



et cLue£ cj Leant 



MICHAEL TONRA 

Auto Mechanics Serviie 

The day is short; the work ii much 
Studeni Marshal 11, 12. 



DIANE TOVET 

College Undecided 

So of cheerfulness, or a good temper, the 
more it is spent, the more of it remains 

Yearbook Lirerary Editor 12; Honors 10; 
latin Certificate of Honorable Merit 1 1 ; 
l ibrary Club 10; Camera Club 11; Class 
Motto 12; Future Teachers' Club 11. 





MARY TOWLE 



College 



Nurse 



Your wit makes others witty 



Cap and Gown Committee 12: Open House 
12; Future Nurses' Club 10, 11, 12; 
Sophomore Party Committee 10; Miss Can- 
ning's Messenger 12; Reflector Art Staff 12; 
Basketball 10; Volleyball 10; Badminton 
10. 



JUDITH TRIPP 



Business 



Secretary 



/ hail a pleasant time with my mind, 
lor it was happy 

Gregg Transcription (80) 12; Mr. Jack's 
Secretary 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Softball 11; 
Badminton I 1 ; Junior Typing Certificate 
(55) 11. 



KENNETH TRUDELL 

General Electrical Engineer 

The stronger always succeeds 

Football 11, 12; Hockey 10, 11, 12; 
Spring Track 10. 



PAUL TUDOR, JR. 

College Advertising Writer 

He is a friend that doeth thee good. 



MILDRED TULIP 

College Business School 

Smooth words make smooth ways 

Honors 10; Reflector Literary Staff 10, 
11, 12. 



Business 




CAROL TUCHSCHERER 



Beautician 



Voyage, travel and change of place 
impart vigour 

Shawnee High School, Kentucky 12, Pep 
Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Athletic Associ- 
ation 10, Spanish Club 10. 





BEVERLY TURGISS 

College 



Teacher 



A sweet disposition, always the same 

Future Teachers' Club 11; Camera Club 
11; Badminton 10; Honors 10, 11; Latin 
Certificate of Honorable Merit 10; Senior 
Motto Committee 1 1. 



SUSAN TURNER 

College Executive Secretary 

A small voice is better than a great echo 

Reflector Advertising Staff II, 12; Span- 
ish Club 11, 12; Senior Class Play Selec- 
tion Committee 12; Chorus 10. 



SUZANNE VAKA 

College 



LIndecided 



Our best thoughts and actions go into 
each day 

Future Nurses' Club 10. 11, 12; Badmin 
ton 10, 11; Basketball 10; Tennis 10 
Volleyball 10, 11; Senior Prom Com 
mittee 1 1 . 



u 




S. RONA VALENTONIS 

Business Secretary 

K non ledge is the law of the mind 

Gregg Transcription Certificate ( 60 ) 11, 
(100) 12; Type Certificate (57) 11; 
Refleitor Staff 10; F.B.L.A. 10; High 
Honors 10; Miss Stockwell's Secretary 12; 
Volleyball 10; Badminton 10. 



! 



83 



PETER VENTI 

Sheet Metal Sheet Metal Worker 

Tr/itb and Irttst bind friendship 

Student Council 11, 12; Student Govern 
ment 11, 12. 



NANCY VERGE 

College 



Airline Hostess 



A cheerful look makes a dish a feast 

Class Dues Collector 12; Future Nurses' 
Club 11; Future Teachers' Club 10; A.V. 
Club 11; Badminton Championship 10; 
Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Badminton 10, 
11; Volleyball 10, 11; Basketball 10, II. 





DIANNE VIAU 

College Nurse 

// / do tow a friendship, I'll perform it 
to the last 

Cheerleader 12; Future Nurses' Club II), 
11; Spanish Club 11; Honors 10, II 
Basketball 10; Volleyball 10; Sophomore- 
Party 10; Junior-Senior Assembly II. 



LESLIE VOEGTLIN 

Business College 

An easy-minded soul and always was 

Fashion Show 10, 11; Open House 11; 
Badminton I 0. 



MICHAEL VOELKER 

General Flectronics Technician 

His manner quiet and nature mild. 



EDITH WALKEAPAA 

Business Private Secretary 

The only way to have a friend is to be one 

Gregg Transcription Certificate (c>0) II, 
ISO) 12; Who's Who Commirtee 12; 
Fashion Show 10; Mr. Adams' Secretary 12. 




MARILYN WALLACE 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

Quietness often shows trorth 
Miss White's Secretary 12. 



WENDY WAKEHAM 

College Secretary 

Full of fun and fancy free 

Student Council 10; Victory Dance Dec- 
orations 10; Door Decorations 10; Student 
Marshal 10. 11, 12; Junior-Senior Assem- 
bly 11^ Reflector Advertising Staff 12. 





PHILIP WALLS 

College 



College 



An inquiring mind makes a humble heart 

Orchestra 10, 11; Band 10; High Honors 
10, 11; Winter Track 12; Cap and Gown 
Committee 12; Boys' State 11; Latin Cer- 
tificate 10, 11. 



GEORGE WALSH, JR. 

Carpentry Draftsman 

He is a wise man who speaks little 

Honor Roll 10, 11; Open House 10, 11, 
12; Student Marshal 11. 



LINDA WALSH 



Business 



Private Secretary 

Her glad smiles and cheerful ways 

Secretary to Mr. Morgan 12; Senior Niim- 
inating Committee 12; Junior Nominating 
Committee 11; F.B.L.A. 10; Spanish Club 
10 II; Gregg Transcription (60) II, 
(SO) 12; Sophomore Party 10. 



84 





JOANNE WARD 

College Nurse 

A good friend in many ways 

Future Nurses' Club 10; Basketball 10, 
11; Choir 10, 11; Volleyball 10, 11; Bad- 
minton 10. 




metual 



i 



ROBERT WAYNE 

( ollege College 

Wisdom is the wealth of the wise 

Honor'- II; Calculus Club II; Science 
Club Id. 



BRIAN WEBSTER 

General Sportsc .isier 

A lire wire with extra high tension 

Band 10, II, 12; Baseball II. 12; Or- 
chestra Hi. II. 





ROBERTA WELLS 

Business Hairdresser 
A jolly good />nl is long remembered. 



WILLIAM WEIR 

( ollege Mechanical Engineer 

An amiable boy o\ very good abilities 

Basketball 10; Cross Country ID; Junior- 
Senior Assembly I I . 




ANNE WEST 

College 



Teacher 



A helping hand, a sunny smile, a friend 
to treasure all the while 

(Cheerleader 11; Captain 12; Spanish Club 
1 1 ; Junior Morals and Spiritual Value 
Committee 10. 11, 12; Student Council 11, 
12; Future Teachers' Club 10, 12; Hon- 
ors 10, 11. 



CYNTHIA WESTON 

Business I.B.M. Operator 

Optimism lightens and strengthens the heart 

fashion Show 10, 11, 12; Chorus 10, 11, 
12; Spring Concert 10. 11, 12; Winter 
Concert 10, 11, 12; Volleyball 10; Basket- 
ball 10; Lunch Room Helper 10, 11, 12. 



CONSTANCE WELLS 

Business Model 

A good 'companion makes good company 
Fashion Show I 1 . 



JUDITH WENMARK 

College Teacher 

An ever ready friend: an ever ready smile 

Yearbook Art Staff 12; Pep Club 12; Li- 
brary Club 10; Junior Party Entertainment 
11; Reflector Advertising 10; Class Pins 
12; Future Teachers' Club 10. 11, 12. 





JEAN WHITE 

Business Medical Secretary 

Happiness is made to be shared 

Senior Nominating Committee 12; F.B. 
L A. 10, 11; Vice-President 12; Cap and 
Gown Committee 12; Reflector Advertising 
12; Spanish Club 10, 11; Opening Exer- 
cises 12; Senior Class Play Props Com- 
mittee 12. 



MARILYN WHITE 

Business Secretary 
Ever charming — ever new 



lor Secretary II, 12; Who's Who 12; 
Club 11, 12; Gregg Transcrip- 
(XO) 12; Typing C err.fi- 
11; Fashion Show 10; Basket- 



Refl, 

Business 
tion Certificate 
cate ( 50 ) 
ball 10. 



NANCY WHITE 

College 



Teacher 



Rare is the union of beauty and modesty 

Junior-Senior Assembly 11; Badminton 10; 
Senior Prom Committee 12; Spring Con- 
cert 10; Dance Decoration 10; Volleyball 
10; Spanish Club 11; Future Teachers' 
Club 11, 12. 




i£ atace on 



9 



CAROLE WHITESIDE 

Business Secretary 

A careful felicity of style 

Gregg Transcription Certificate ( 60 ) II, 
(SO) 12; Honor Roll 11; Mr. Lyond's 
Secretary 12; F.B. L A. 11, 12. 



til 



ee 



85 



DOROTHY WIDDOP 

Business Typist 

Gentleness succeeds belter than v iolence 

Fashion Show 10; Home Room Messen- 
ger 1 1 . 



PAUL WOLFE 

Auto Mechanics Mechanic 

joy and enthusiasm are contagions 

Senior Class Vice-President 12; Merit 
Award II, 12; Trouble Shooting Contest 
11; Student Marshal 10, II. 12; Open 
House 10, 11. 






NANCY WOLLASTON 

College Teacher 

A bright bubble of sunshine 

Yearbook Editorial Staff 12; Junior-Senior 
Assembly 1 1 ; Home Room Representative 
12; Future Teachers' Club 10, 11; Vice- 
I'resident 12; Sophomore Nominatine 10 
Junior Moral and Spiritual Values 12. 



BARRY WOOD 

General 



Engineer 



Endurance is the crowning quality and 
patience all the passion o) great hearts. 



GAIL WOOD 

Business 



Business School 



Quiet dignity and simple ways 

Pep Club 10. 11: Girls' Club 11; Tri-Hi V 
1 1 ; Golden Rod Representative 1 1 ; Chorus 
1 0; Quincy Hi.ch 1 1 . 




WINIFRED WORMALD 

Business Housewife 



Kindnes 



is the sunshine in whit h 
virtue grows 



Miss Benson's Helper 10. 
Show 10, 11. 



1 1 ; Fashion 



JOHN YOUNG 

( arpentry ( arpenter 

With a smile on his lips 

High Honors 10, 11: Student Government 
12; Student Marshal 10, 11; Open House 
10, 11. 



EDNA ZAMMARCHI 

Business Dental Receptionist 

Her appetite for pleasure is second nature 

Future Nurses' Club 12; Football Assem- 
bly 11, 12; Music Library Secretary 11, 12; 
Fashion Show 10, 11; Business Club 12; 
Majorettes 11, 12; Music Festival 11. 12. 





GENE ZAMMARCHI 

Business Secretary 

At the game's end, tie see she gains 

Badminton 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11; Of- 
fice Helper 12; Field Hockey 10, 11: 
Volleyball 10, 11; Tennis 10, 11. 



ANTHONY ZEOI.I 

Uusiness Service 

Quietness often shotcs n orth 
Grc^ Transcription Certificate ((•>{)) II. 



86 




n 



CtOWH 



PAUL BABCOCK 

Business Aviation 

He worries not, he hurries not, his calm 
is undisturbed 

Band 10; Reflector Staff 10; Senior Class 
Play Property Committee 12. 



DANIEL BUFFINGTON 

Agriculture Rodeo Worker 

Great thoughts come from the heitrt. 



BARBARA HOVER 

Business Secretary 

Yon ure well ome as the flowers in May 
Palm Beach High School, Florida 12. 



GLADYS PIETRUSZEWSKI 



Business 



Marriage 



A little thought and a little kindness 
are worth a great deal. 



WAYNE WALDROP, JR. 

Business College 

Everybody's friend, nobody's enemy 
Football 10; Track 10. 



CHARLES WHITE, JR. 

General Electronics 

He is a wise man who speaks little 
Bookroom 10, 11, 12. 



<5i 



'RUE education makes for inequality; the ine- 
quality of individuality, the inequality of success; 
the glorious inequality of talent, of genius; for ine- 
quality, not mediocrity, individual superiority, not 
standardization, is the measure of the progress of 
the world. _ felix e. schelling 

Pedagogiailly Speaking 



87 



1 



t 



88 




• 





The Good Old Days . . 





When we did all the crazy things teenagers do, 
things that will leave a lasting impression on our 
memories. Oh, those days in the warm summer 
sun, swimming or just enjoying the great out- 
doors—and the hilarious disguises we dressed 
in for Halloween. 





GRADUATION 



Michael Brophy, Class Marshal, mm 





J^fter three years at Weymouth High School, 
we now find ourselves walking to our home- 
rooms tor the last time. Our steps are a little 
slower and our spirits sadden as we recall the fun 
and activities which made the corridors ring with 
laughter. Tomorrow we shall meet as a class for 
the last time. With our pride in the past, we have 
faith in the future. This is graduation, 1960. 



Elaine Baxter, Class Marshal 



The last steps of our high school years. 






The Class of 1960. 





Off to work. 





The "Doll "-ton gang. 



Clambake. 



All jammed up. 



s we near the end of our junior year, 
we pause to look back over the 
first two years at Weymouth High .School 
and to prepare ourselves for the one 
ahead. Double sessions have made our 
school days shorter but yet left room for 
activities and fun. The parties, the foot- 
ball games, and various classes have lelt 
in our minds experiences and happiness 
which will never be forgotten. 



Late for the bi 



100 







The Lone Ranger. 



King size. 




"X AST September we entered Weymouth 
High School as sophomores. Since 
then many memorable incidents have 
been added to our lives — experiences 
which will be multiplied in our junior 
and senior years. Here we met new 
friends from different parts of Wey- 
mouth, but unfortunately our associa- 
tion with the upperclassmen has been 
limited because of double sessions. 
Nevertheless, our first year at Wey- 
mouth High School, although confus- 
ing at first, has been enjoyable and 
profitable, causing us to look forward 
eagerly to next year. 



The shaggy dog. 





Our hearts were young and gay. 




Yea, South! 






r $ 





Students listen eagerly to the topic of the day. 

COLLEGE 



Elizabeth Lemon and Laurence Pigeon work hard 
on their term papers. 




These physics students may someday put a rocket on the 
moon. 




T 



HE college course here at Weymouth 
is set up as background for students 
planning to go to college, nurses' train- 
ing school or business school. 

Since most colleges have the same re- 
quirements, there can't be too much vari- 
ety in the subjects offered; however, 
Weymouth succeeds in keeping the cur- 
riculum interesting. For instance, this 
year a language laboratory was opened 
and the new calculus course was firmly 
established. This calculus course presents 
in opportunity for the advanced student 
to omit preliminary math courses in 
college. 

Although the college course requires 
extra work from the student, his efforts 
are usually climaxed by his being ad- 
mitted to the institute of his choice. 





Charlene Haley and Edward Conley study the art of 
composition. 



Put your thinking caps on! 



Frank Hanhisalo and Roger Grace study the map. 




107 




BUSI NESS 



jgETTER business lenders make a better 
America! 

Weymouth High School business stu- 
dents are trained in the basic funda- 
mentals of office work: bookkeeping, 
typewriting, shorthand, commercial law, 
and modern office machines. During the 
year the students have the opportunity 
to listen to men of business from banks 
and insurance and utility companies. 
They also listen to informal talks on 
office etiquette and business attire and 
view films pertaining to business. 

Seniors whose marks are of good qual- 
ity are placed in positions whenever pos- 
sible. We certainly know that these stu- 
dents will be well-prepared for their 
vocation in the world of business. 



liitsv Smith and friend! 





Our future business leaders 
in office practice. 



Robert Gulinello tests his reading 
speed. 



108 




Tndustry and agriculture play most important 
parts in the field of trade today. The Wey- 
mouth High School students of the Vocational 
and Agriculture School are well prepared to 
meet the needs of their trade. 

The courses prepare hoys for careers in the 
skilled trades. With experienced tradesmen as 
teachers, the boys are trained lor direct entry 
into industry. At the same time the students 
receive an education in English and the social 
studies. 

All Weymouth High School Vocational grad- 
uates have an appraised reputation for achieving 
success and advancement in the trade that they 
studied at Weymouth High School. 



V 

o 
c 

A 
T 
I 

O 
N 
A 
L 




Roy Smith, Russell Spain, and Kenneth Packer, our future me- 
chanics. 






Richard Corson putting clamps on 
the shelves. 




Alfred Murray shares wood. 



Everett Lundsnen and Llovd Gillie work on a motor of a car. 



Left to right: George Moe, Stephen Ross. 




Karin Hanson. 



JTew students realize how very active the Student Council of 
Weymouth High School is. They see only the dances planned 
by the hard-working Dance Committte and the busses that the 
Student Council arranges for football games. 

Under the surface of the Student Council is a hard-working 
core of members who carrv out their various responsibilities with 
great competence. Some of their many activities are selling school 
stationary, giving cards and flowers to students who have illness 
or sorrow, and sponsoring the cheerleaders in the National Cheer- 
leaders Association. They also give a Thanksgiving basket to a 
needy Weymouth family and a $500 scholarship to a deserving 
Senior. 

These accomplishments were made possible by the capable 
direction ol Mr. Horrigan, Advisor, and the officers, Karin Han- 
son, President; Richard Aim Icy, Vice-President; John Striano, 
Vice-President Pro Tempore; Diane brown, Recording Secretary; 
Elaine Baxter, Corresponding Secretary; and George Hurst, 
Treasurer. 




Left to right: Elaine Baxter, Diane Brown, John Striano, 
George Hurst, Richard Murley. 



STUDENT COUNCIL 




Left to right: Paul Casperson, Deborah Welsch, Elizabeth Ward, 
Ann Killory, Cynthia Dibble. 




Vocational School Student Government, left to right: Charles Scammell, 





Left to right: Gary Robinson, Linda Jonason. 




Mr. Kearney, Advisor. 




Left to right: Carol Jacobson, Carol Guinette. And (standng) Diane 
Tovet, Donald Roberts, Linda Phillips. 



YEARBOOK 




Left to right: Barbara Huntington, Gary 
Robinson, Linda Jonason. 



Left to right: Theodora Nicholas, Jean Kevitt, Eleanor Fay, Nancy Wollaston. 





From cover to cover the 1960 Campus represents the 
many hours of work invested by the Yearbook Staff 
and its very capable advisors, Mr. Dolan and Mr. Kearney. 

One of the many "firsts" attempted in the 1960 Campus, 
which makes it appear more attractive, is the omission of 
advertisements in the final section. 

The art staff spent much time in designing the lovely 
white cover and the pages, many of which are in three 
colors. 

The other staffs were kept equally busy in finding 
quotations, proofreading, pasting, working on club write- 
ups, and carrying out numerous other detailed tasks. 



Left to right: (seated) Jean Swanson, Judith Wenmark. And (stand- 
ing) Dianne Hanchay, Eric Shnickwald, Alan Pearson, Barbara Hunt- 
ington. 




m 




Mr. Dolan, Art advisor. 



The editors this year were: 

Linda Jonason and Gary Robinson, 

Co-Editors-in-Chief 

Linda Phillips and Donald Roberts, 

Assistant Editors 

Naomi Just, Art Editor 
Carol Guinette, Feature Editor 
Carol Jacobson, Photography Editor 
Diane Tovet, Literary Editor 



117 





Left to right: Linda Lutfy, Jane Belcher, Sandra Teed. 



Left to right: Carol Robinson, Margaret Kirkla 
And (standing) Lois MacLeod, Gail Geffers. 



Left to right: (seated) Carol Gninette, Nancy Wollaston, Linda Litchfield, 
Carole Morris, Jeanne Brasso. And (standing) Edward Corrigan, Donald 
Roberts. Linda Phillips, Arthur Jacobs, Karin Hanson, William Cappozoli, 
Gail Geffers, Roger Arcieri. 




Carole Morris, Gail Geffers, Susan Spinney, Jeanne Brasso, Benjamin Rand, Left to right: (seated) Thelma Johansen. And 
Nancv Wollaston. Rachael Cullen, Rita Doble, Gail Gorden, Donna 






Anne West 



Left to right: William Stella, Nancy Wollaston, Christina Stagliola, 
John Striano. 



JUNIOR MORAL and SPIRITUAL VALUES 

COMMITTEE 





Left to right: Barbara Gould, Mary Terry, George Hurst, 
Murtlo Dowds. 



Mrs. Masters, Advisor. 



Three important principles are given in the 
teenage code, written by the Junior Moral 
and Spiritual Values Committee. They are to 
honor God, to keeja America strong, and to make 
the most of yourself. This code was given to all 
Weymouth High School students with the hope 
that they would read it and abide by its rules. 

In addition to the code, they sjxmsored the 
Senior Prayer Contest, held special campaigns 
such as the lawn saving program in the Spring, 
put mottoes in our study halls, wrote Reflector 
articles, and presented the Americanism Award. 

Under the guidance of Mrs. Masters, Miss 
Toomey, and Student Chairman, Anne West, 
this committee has made tremendous jjrogress in 
reaching its goal, that of making Weymouth High 
School outstanding. They have made students 
aware of the jiride which comes from being part 
of this school. 



Left to right: Paul Casperson, Charles Adams, Majorie White, Charles 
MacMurry, David Foot. 





Miss Andem, Advisor. 




\_mrf.ful! Someone is watching you. The Re- 
flector's popular column "Winnie and Willie" 
has spies everywhere. This is only one section 
of the Reflector compiled by the hard working 
staff directed by Miss Andem and Mr. Dolan. 
The staff includes Elizabeth Hughes, Editor-in- 
Chief; Carolyn Andrews, Assistant Editor; Lor- 
raine Sliva, Art Editor; Carolyn Hackett, Girls' 
Spoils Editor; Allan King, Boys' Sports Editor; 
William Hurley, Photography Editor; Eileen 
O'Gorman, Advertising Editor. 

This year's new columns, including "Teen 
Talent" and new story sections, add interest. 

Also, students have an opportunity to submit 
stories and poems, enabling them to see their 
own work in print. 

The Reflector has everything to please the 
student of Weymouth High School. 



Left to right: (seated) Edna Nelson, Nancy Wollaston, Donna 
Renny. And (standing) George Nott, Linda Daniels, Judith Krusas, 
Roberta Little, Patricia McDermot, Cynthia Dibble. 






Left to right: Allen King, Carolyn Hackett, William Hurley. 



121 



Left to right: (seated) Nathalie Farley, Joan Pettegrasso, 
Linda Peterson. And (standing) Katherinc Caulfield, Mari- 
lyn Miller, Regina Delorey, Alary Towle, Nancy Cappola, 
Patricia Liley, Louise Serino, Dorothy Shute. 



Carol Guinctte, 
Barbara Carlson. Noel Nickerson. 

RESPITE the difficulties of having two 
separate clubs, one for the sopho- 
mores and one for the juniors and sen- 
iors, the Future Nurses' Club has had a 
successful year, enjoyed by all its mem- 
bers. A trip to the Children's Hospital, 
guest speakers, student nurses and films 
concerning the nursing profession helped 
both groups to understand the nursing 
profession better. Under the guidance 
of Herberta L. Stockwell, the officers have 
completed a successful term. 

Sophomore officers and junior-senior 
officers are combined in some instances 
and separate in others. The president for 
both groups is Carol Guinette; Sopho- 
more I' ice-President, Catherine Mazzola; 
Junior-Senior Vice-President, Noel Nick- 
erson; Sophomore Secretary-Treasurer, 
Natalie Roulston; Junior-Senior Secre- 
tary-T reasnrer, Barbara Carlson. 



Left to right: (front row) Karen Villineuve, Barbara Johnson, Gail Larson. 
Wendy Fryar. And (second row) Susan Alemian, Margaret Lynch, Janice 
Mellor, Susan Rowel. Grace Martinson, Marilyn McNutt, Man Desmond 
Christine Johnson, Joyce Jaegar, Marjorie White, Patricia Berg, Mary 
Barter, Ruthann Cavallo. And (third row) Dorothy Burrell, Elaine Lewis, 
Elizabeth Ward, Elizabeth MacEakern, Ronalyn DeMeule, Karen Couture. 






Left to right: Natalie Roulston, Miss Stockwel 
Catherine Mazzola. 



Left to right: (seated) Lynne Geever, Jean MacDonald, Jacqueline 
Happel, Mary Skahill. And (standing) Constance Howlett, Patricia 
Buzzell, Majorie Lewis, Linda Simpson, Elizabeth Lemon, Martha 
Leikus, Kathleen McMorrow, Donna Carroll. 



122 




FUTURE TEACHERS 




Left to right: Cynthia Dibble, Frances O'Connell, Nancy Wallaston, Carole 
Boynton. 





Left to right: (seated) Jean Cormack, Frances Cichesse, Josephine 
Bocchino. And (standing) Linda Jonason, Donna Sweet, Carol 
Jacobson, Linda Phillips, Sandra Teed, Linda Daniele, Betty 
Carlson, Flora Denucci. 



The goal of the Future Teachers' of 
America is to encourage worthwhile 
students to become teachers. 

Under the leadership of Miss Pearson 
and the officers, they have seen this goal 
fulfilled. 

The officers are: 

Carole Boynton, President 
Nancy Wollaston, Vice-President 
Frances O'Connell, Secretary 
Kathleen Davis, Treasurer 
Cynthia Dibble, Program Chairman 
Among the activities planned for this 
year were a trip to Bridgewater State 
Teachers' College, the winter and spring 
observing programs and a Christmas 
party. 



Rita Cicchese practices teaching at a club meeting. 




T5 



The Future Business Leaders of Amer- 
ica are proud of their nationwide 
organization. Besides meeting monthly 
to hear speakers from the business world, 
the club has gone on .field trips to the 
Boston Globe and various Boston busi- 
ness schools. In addition, the highlight 
of the year was their talent show. 

Among its projects, the club supported 
the March of Dimes T.A.P. and pre- 
sented an award to an outstanding sen- 
ior business student. 

Their advisor, Miss Dorothy Mac- 
Gregor, and the officers: Marianne Potts, 
President; Patricia Tevan and Jean 
White, Vice-Presidents; Majorie Camp- 
bell, Secretary; and Betty Schauer, Re- 
porter, have guided the club in develop- 
ing a knowledge of the business world 
and in rendering services to the school 
and community. 




Left to right: Marianne Potts, Jean White, Patricia Teevan, Marjorie 
Campbell, Marycllcn Rae. And (seated) Miss Dorothy MacGregor, Advisor. 




R B.L.A. 



Left to right: (first row) Jean Dugas, Sally Blake, Paula 
Cowen, Ada Faralley, Barbara Feneck. And (second row) Lois 
Liquori, }udith Ierardi, Jean DeCoste, Corrine Drinan, Belt) 
Shute. And (Third row) Linda McMorrow, Theodora 
Ferulla, Marilyn White, Charlene Mickus, Diane Spoffard. 
And (fourth row) Lois Kallstrom, Lorraine Shurilla, Ann 
Ferrullo, Jacqueline Grant, Roberta Grant. And (fifth row) 
Susan Curtis, Nancy Gillis, Sandra McCauly, Dorothy Shute, 
Gail Sullivan. And (sixth row) Geraldine Logan, Geraldine 
Lee, Louise Day, Ruth Ann Jacobson, Suzanne Peterson. And 
(seventh row) Lorraine Tourigny, Patricia Damon, Mary 
Aucoin, Gail Penniman, Diane Redman. And (eighth row) 
Susan Cleveland, Edna Zammarchi, Linda Lutfy, Regina 
Delorey, Carol Purpura, Pat Chalet, Diane Malerba. 



Left to right: (seated) Josephine Bocchino. And (standing) Joan Cadman, 
Cynthia Shea, Carolyn Salvaggi. Thelma, Johansen, Margaret Dugas, Gail 
Gordon, Linda Litchfield, Marie Reynolds, Joyce Nicoletti. 





1 t ^ 

■ 




Left to right: (first row) Edith Walkeapaa, Gail Elstob, Ann 
Christopher, Maria Sabatino, Susan Spinney, Judith D'Ambro- 
sia. And (second row) Linda Litchfield. Susan Stone, Judith 
Tripp, Janet Thomas, Rona Valentonis, Virginia Lewis. And 
(third row) Susan MacDonald, Frances Lynch, Josephine 
Bocchino, Marianne Potts, Arlene Coleran, Marilyn Wallace. 
And (fourth row) Patricia Carini, Dianne Doucette, Judith 
Hunter, Carol Irving, Ada Farrelly, Joyce Baily. And (fifth 
row) Geraldine Keohane, Joan Cadman, Barbara Belcher, Rita 
Doble, Marilyn Taylor, Sandra Thibault. 

SENIOR 
SECRETARIES 



Left to right: (seated) Mary Ellen Rae, Virginia Pinola, And (standing) 
Barbara Jameson, Arlene O'Gorman, Carolyn Salvaggi, Barbara LindsL), 
Marie Allen, Carol Salvi, Carol Purpura, Leona Runci. 



Left to right: (first row) Jean Burnham, Carol Adams, Gail 
Bishop, Judith Burke, Diane Brydson, Ines Papa. And (second 
ow) Janice Olinto, Theodora Ferullo, Dorothy Abruzese, 
feanne Brasso, Dona Bryan, Beverly Christensen. And (third 
ow) Joyce Nicoletti, Cynthia Shea, Elizabeth Schauer, Jaque- 
ine Giannonc, Carol Lyman, Ruth Perry. And (fourth row) 
^ois Liquori, Marie Reynolds, Marsha Pawlik, Sheila O'Sullivan, 
Barbara Feneck. And (fifth row) Gail Gordon, Thelma Johan- 
en, Carole Whiteside, Mary Moore, Patricia Teevan, Marjorie 
Dampbell. 



This year's Senior Secretaries have ably 
fulfilled their purpose of assisting 
the faculty in the high school by typing 
letters, master copies and stencils, by fil- 
ing, and any other clerical work assigned 
to them by the teachers for whom they 
worked. Being a secretary gives each stu- 
dent, qualified by having his school work 
approved by the advisors, Miss Norris, 
Miss Hill, Miss Elizabeth MacGregor and 
Miss Dorothy MacGregor, the experience 
of working for a teacher with whom they 
would have had no other contact. 





Left to right: Donna Johnson, Lorraine Sliv; 



LIBRARY CLUB 




've to the efficient management of 
Lorraine Sliva, President, and Donna 
Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer , the Li- 
brary Club has assisted Mr. Adams by 
filing catalog cards, shelving books, writ- 
ing overdue notices, delivering permits 
and notices, and stamping out and check- 
ing in circulating books. Unfortunately, 
because of double sessions, no activities 
or programs were planned, but the mem- 
bers gained a feeling of satisfaction by 
helping their fellow students. 




Left to right: Linda Luriani, Joan Pettagraso, Gail Parnaby, Edith 
Walkeapaa. 



™ Mr. Adams, Advisor. 





SPANISH CLUB 



Left (o right: (seated) Ann Griffin, Judith Krnsas. And 
(standing) Janel Bronchuk, Linda Jacobson, Mary Skahill, 
Linda Peterson, Susan Turner, Elaine Bugbee, Jean Larson, 
Marcia Dillon. 



qui sc hablan espanol" is 
certainly true of the Span- 
ish Club, where all the business 
meetings are conducted in Span- 
ish. The club was started to give 
students the opportunity of con- 
tinuing their study of the lan- 
guage without the formality of 
regular classes. 

Activities this past year have 
included a Christmas party, an 
illustrated talk by Miss Pearson 
about her summer in Mexico, 
and slides taken by Mr. Reams 
when he was in Spain. 

A successful year was enjoyed 
under the direction of Mrs. Den y 
and Mrs. Bedell, Advisors, and 
the elected officers: Sally Law- 
rence, President; Carole Nor- 
wood, Vice-President; Sylvia 
Humes, Secretary; Sybil Joly, 
Treasurer. 






Left to right: (seated) Sally Lawrence, Carole Norwood. 
And (standing) Sylvia Humes, Mrs. Bedell, Mrs. Dcrry, 
Sybil Jolly. 





Left to right: (seated) Donna Rennic, Marsha Reed, Mary 
Sweeney. And (standing) Claire Walker, Roger Williams, 
Nancy Dunn, John Nolan, Linda Simpson, George Nott, David 
Lung, Elizabeth Sturgis. 



Bottom to top: (first row) 
Betty Ames, Charlotte McKay. 
And (second row) Beverly 
Allen, Theodore Nicholas. 
And Margaret Kirkland, 
Jean MacDonald, Barbara 
Eck, Margaret Hern. 



127 



AUDIO VISUAL 
CLUB 





Left to right: Neil Fulton, William Dawes, Thomas LaPorts, David 
Belcher, William Malone, Paul Bryan. 



Mr. Cleaves, Advior 




Left to right: Douglas Welsh, Martin Melamed, Rohert Anderson. Ernest 
LeClair, Gerald Duffy. 



Left to right: Douglas Fernald, Daniel Jacques. 



In addition to serving faculty and students as 
audio-visual technicians, the members of the 
A.V. Club, directed by Mr. James Steele and Mr. 
Paul Cleaves, endeavor to train themselves in 
using the Audio-Visual equipment more compe- 
tently. In order to further knowledge in this 
held, they attend regular group meetings where 
they watch demonstrations of new equipment 
and become familiar with technical terms. 

Club members have had the opportunity to 
visit theatre projection booths and radio and 
television studios to observe the various uses of 
A.V. machinery: Orientation programs for Jun- 
ior High A.V. Clubs have been presented under 
the direction of the co-managers, Douglas Fer- 
nald and Daniel Jacques. 

128 





w 

R 
E 
S 
T 
L 
I 

N 

e 




Left to right: Arthur Jacobs, Spencer Hodges. Scott Fitzgerald, 
Russell Barrett. 



Wrestling has been reintro- 
duced to Weymouth High 
School this year after an absence 
of eighteen years. It was estab- 
lished as a result of a school 
board decision to expand the 
athletic program and provide the 
opportunity for more boys to 
participate in competitive ath- 
letics. The team, under the 
coaching of Leo Hayes, is the 
foundation for a competitive 
team in the 1961-62 season. 
Three informal sessions were 
held this year with nearby 
schools. 





Left to right: Arthur Gallant, Robert Hammond. 



LAB ASSISTANTS 



Students who take a lab science 
owe a great deal to the lab- 
oratory assistants. These boys 
work hard keeping the labs clean 
and in order for incoming classes. 

In the chemistry lab John 
Goddard, Peter Fickett, Kenneth 
Knowles, and William Marsh- 
man make solutions, fill bottles 
and set up the equipment for 
class demonstrations. Paul Ham- 
mond does approximately the 
same job in the physics lab. 

Much credit should be given 
to these boys who work so hard 
behind the scenes in the science 
laboratories 



Left to right: Mr. Lyond, Mr. Storms, 
Advisors. 




Frank Singleton 



Peter Fickett 





Left to right: Jeffrey Everson 
Peter Fickett, Ann Williams 



Mr. Morgan, Advisor. 



EARTH 



SCIENCE 



CLUB 




Left to right: George Hurst, David MacClellan, Richard 
Hetherington. 



Left to right: William Marshman, Diane Barr, Charlotte 
Topliffe, Kenneth Knowles. 



Undi r the guidance of Mr. Harry Morgan, the 
Earth Science Club has attracted students in- 
terested in exploring the study of fossils, and the 
history of the earth, the radioactive materials, 
and work involving crystals. 

Expeditions to museums and field trips have 
highlighted a busy year under the capable leader- 
ship of Peter Fickett, President; Jeffrey Everson, 
Vice-President; and Ann Williams, Secretary. 

Since each member of the club is able to follow 
his own interests in any field, some are growing 
crystals, others are identifying minerals by physi- 
cal and chemical tests, and still others are testing 
radioactive substances with a geiger counter. Jn 
this way, the Earth Science Club gives geologi- 
cally-inclined students an opportunity to further 
their interests and study. 




KEY CLUB 




Left to right: William Stella, Richard Manson, Philip Cleaves, 
Russell Gaudrcau. 



Mr. Olson, Advisor. 



'any interesting activities were planned for 
the members of the Key Club this year to 
develop the qualities of leadership and service in 
"key" boys and to provide vocational guidance 
through contacts with Weymouth business and 
professional men. Among the activities were 
visits to manufacturing plants, speakers, paper 
drives, and a program to be given at a Kiwanis 
meeting. The club will also attend the conven- 
tion of Key Clubs from all over New England. 
These activities are planned and carried out by 
Mr. Harold G. Olson, advisor for the Key Club, 
aided by the officers: 

Richard Manson, President 
William Stella, Vice-President 
Phillip Cleaves, Secretary 
Russell Gaudreau, Treasurer 




W 



132 



Left to right: (front row) Arthur Bennett, John Striano, Murdo 
Dowels. And (back row) Edward Perry, Ronald Crocker, Stuart 
Cro< ker. 





Left to right: Mr. Kcarns. Advisor, Carol Tenney. 




ORATORICAL CONTEST 



Linda Jonason. 




Left to right: Judith Krusas, Linda Jacobson, Diane Tovet, Kann 



Hanson. 



np he audience was hushed; the judges were 
ready; eight terrified seniors awaited their 
turns to speak in the annual oratorical contest. 

The essays, based on Americanism, were the 
result of much work on the part of the students, 
their English teachers, and Mr. William T. 
Reams, Advisor. 

The contest was sponsored by the American 
Legion to develop an interest in our way of gov- 
ernment and to create better citizens. 

The prizes were two scholarships of fifty dol- 
lars each provided by Post No. 79 of East Wey- 
mouth and the Governor Bean Post of South 
Weymouth. 

The judges, members of the English Depart- 
ment, after careful deliberation, selected Barbara 
Gould and Nancy Wollaston as the winners, with 
Linda Jonason as the alternate. 



Left to right: Nancy Wol- 
laston, Barbara Gould. 






jX sn't slit adorable?" 

"What a riot!" 

"I don't know when I've enjoyed anything as 
much as this!" 

Comments such as these buzzed around the 
auditorium alter the performance of the Senioi 
Class play, GIDGET, a rollicking comedy oi the 
summer experiences of a teenage girl. Gidget 
was excellently portrayed by Marylou Stewart 
and Martha Kilman, backed by a terrific cast, 
directed by Mr. Longridge and the student direc- 
tor, Jean Dunning. 

This year there was a slight deviation from the 
usual procedure as the play ran for three nights 
and gave an added performance at Watertown 
High School. We hope that all Class Plays have 
as successful a run as GIDGET. 



Left to right: Patricia Johnston, Marcia Hanabury, Marylou Stew- 
art, Barbara Gould. 



CAST 



Gidget — Martha Kilman and Marylou Stewart 

Larue — Marcia Hanabury 

Mai-Mai — Barbara Could 

Barbara — Patricia Johnston 

liuf] — Diane Brown 

Stella — Charlotte MacKay 

Moondoggie — Alan Pearson 

The Kahoona — Philip Cleaves 

Stinky — Richard Connelly 

Malibu Mac — Jon Sabean 

Lord Hathaway — John Nicholls 

Hot Shot Harrison — John Spillane 

Golden Boy — Paul Sou/a 

Don Pepe — Nicholas Lattco 




Left lo right: Philip Bryant, Richard Connerty. Alan Pea 
— 





■fc ^ / 

Left to right: (seated) John Spillane. Paul Sousa Phillip 

Cleaves Alan Pearson. And (standing) Richard Connerty 

John Sabean, John Nichols. y 




Mr. Longridge, Director. 




BAND 



Ctrike up the Band! 

Another touchdown! A wild cheer rose from 
the grandstand and the band hurst forth with 
the familiar "Fight Maroon and Gold." Hun- 
dreds of enthusiastic voices joined the band in 
our song of victory. During the half-time the 
band marched onto the gridiron and stirred the 
school spirit of every student with their songs and 
intricate maneuvers. This is just one example 
of the band's activities. 

They also make public appearances at the Arm- 
istice Day and Memorial Day parades and the 
Senior Graduation. There are three annual fes- 
tivals at which members of the Weymouth High 
Band play. All these activities are carried on 
under the excellent direction of Mr. Paid Warren. 




Ready to play "Fight Ma- 
roon and Gold". 




Charles Christie, Joan Sirois, Marcia Peterson, Elizabeth Hodges, 
row) Carole Walker, Robert Slaven, Thomas Seabury, Earl Rand, Richard 
Harvey Lemon, Allan Litchfield, Wayne Perry, Craig Deacon, Joseph Mullen. 
Mark Dowds, Robert Elm, Susan Pag '. William Pray, Susan Burns. David Clapp, John Gulinello, David Hoitt. And (third row) Mar- 
cia Auker, Patricia Boudreau, Karl Pope, Jon Katin, Kenneth Knowles, David Belcher, Bruce Philbrook, Richard Pleude, Robert Barrie, 
Steven. Walker. 1 37 



Left to right: (first row) George Nott, Robert Scott, Carol 
Roger Vaka, Maria Sabatino, Donna Holden. And (seconc 
Palmer, Anthony Picciuto, Ronald Hegblod, Diane Cook, 



Left to right: (first row) Judith King, Marlene Thayer, Linda Larsen, Karen McCarthy, Patricia Boudreau, Maria Sabatino, Joan 
Freeman, Linda Hollis, Jacqueline Happel, Marion Korpi. And (second row) Joan Sirois, Mildred While, Louise Handled, Joyce 
Jaeger, Edith Hale, Priscilla Ferrell, Lorraine Hawes, Grace Martinson, Elaine Hutchinson, Suzanne Sargent, Shirley Smith, Lind- 
sey Chester. Marie Gustafson. And (third row) Diane Mosher, Augustine Scully, Bruce Manuel, George JJott, Karl Pope, Robert 
Vnclerson, Ronald Jack, Joanna Gregory, Diane Sauerhoff, Janice Austin. \nd (fourth row) Anne Ferullo, Joyce Raymond. Ruth 
OToole, Sandra Colarusso, Doreen Frazier, Lynn Riancuzzo, Carleda Dcmpsey, Mary Mathews, Nancy Jacoby, Ruthanne Sinibaldi, 
Barbara Leahy. Anil (fifth row) Joan Could, Winifred Winstead, Lvnne Pattison, Gail Larsen, Barbara Tonis, Lorraine Shurilla, 
Cynthia Weston. 




Left to right: Ann Ferullo, Marion Korpi, Jaccpieline Happel, 
Joan Freeman 



k o-RF.-Mi" . . . Any Monday, Tuesday 
or Wednesday it you go past the 
auditorium alter lunch, you're likely to 
hear the Weymouth High School chorus 
warming up. Under the guidance of Mr. 
Russell Jack and Mr. Paul Warren, these 
students find enjoyment in one of the 
most pleasant means of self-expression, 
singing. Many wonderful ojij^ortunities 
are available to the students in chorus, 
among them the chance to meet many 
new jjeoplc at the various festivals held 
dining the year. People come from all 
over New England to these festivals, 
bound together by one important fact — 
They love to sing. 



CHOIR 



138 




Left to right: Lorraine Shurilla, Judilh King, Linda Hollis, Diane Saner 
holt, Joanna Gregory. 




ORCHESTRA 



Left to right: John Gulincllo, Joan Freeman. 



iUR orche sir a conducted by Mr. Jack en- 
deavors to blend the quality of instruments 
and to acquaint students with various types <>l 
musk. Their activities are generally confined to 
con< erts and festivals. 

One such festival was held on January 15-16 at 
our own Weymouth High. Students from the 
cntiie area of Southeastern New England arrived 
to compete. Three students, Patricia Boudreau, 
Elizabeth Hodges, and Marcia Anker, were 
chosen to represent Weymouth High and to play 
in the orchestra, a composite of students from 
various sc hools. Two concerts, refreshing, mem- 
orable, yet amateur, resounded in the audito- 
rium. Superior students, one of whom is Eli/a 
beth Hodges, will participate in the state festival. 

Surely this cultural organization deserves not 
only our respect but also sincere appreciation. 









u 



< 



c 




Left to right: (seated) Patricia Boudreau, Ronald Jack, Joan Freeman, George Nott, Beverly Allen, Joan Serois, Barbara Tonas, 
Lee Giles, Karl Pope, Mildred White. Garlita Dempsey. And (standing) Marsha Anker, Marie Gustafson, Linda Hollis. Donna Holden. 
Maria Sabatino, Richard Pleude, Bruce Philbrick, Stuart Fultz, Suzan Burns, John Gulinello, David Hoitt. 



DRUM MAJORETTES 




Left to right: (kneeling) Judith MacDonald, Gail Connolly, 
Corine Bracked, Marilyn Lamb. Marianne Potts, Lee Farley. 
And (standing) Arlene Coleran, Martha Smith, Mary McLean, 
Edna Zammarchi. 



Top: Judith MacDonald 
Bottom: Anne West. 




Left to right: Kathleen Quilty, Doris Houle, Charlotte McKay, 
Linda Walsh, Nancy Wollaston, Judith Wenmark, Roberta 
Booth, Maria Badavis. 



Hp HE MAJORETTES of WeyiTlOUth 

High, directed by both Mr. 
Warren and Mr. Jack and led 
by Judith MacDonald, are rep- 
resentative of the strong school 
spirit ever present at Weymouth 
High. The girls' intricate rou- 
tines are a familiar sight at our 
gala athletic events. 

All of us admire their talent 
and hope that they will always 
continue their exceptional work. 




Left to right: (standing) Anne West, Marylou Stewart. And (liist row) 
Barbara Gould, Diane Brown. And (second row) Karen Smith. Jean Dunning, 
Dorothy Breen, Elaine Baxter, Diane Viau. 



Satisfied, real satisfied" . . . 
with this year's active cheerlead- 
ers. Not only active in cheering 
for our teams, but also in com- 
munity service. At the games, 
head cheerleader, Anne West, 
and her squad, have led the spec- 
tators in rousing cheers to buoy 
the confidence of the players. 
They have boosted school spirit 
by putting signs around the 
school lor the Thanksgiving 
Came, composing a poem, and 
staging an outdoor football rally. 
They also fostered community 
spirit by ushering at the Kiwanis 
benefit. All in all, under the cap- 
able leadership of Miss Levangie, 
the cheerleaders have had a most 
rewarding year. 



CHEER LEADERS 




Left to right: Judith D'Ambrosia, Blanid Cullen, Susan Curtis, 
Marcia Hanabury. 





Left to right: (first row) Alan Black, Michael Brophy, Ronald DiGravio, William Minnis, Roger Larson, Arthur Jacohs, 
Benjamin Rand, William Hurley, William Stella, Assistant Coach Hayes. And (second row) Head Coach Fisher, Kenneth 
Barton, John Hollander, George Jung, Michael Grable, William Kachadorian, Richard Murley, Spencer Hodges, Robert 
Stella, Paul O'Brien, John Nicholson, Richard Hoole, John Lilla, Robert DiBona, Manager Gerard Lambert. And (third 
row) Manager Robert Leonard, Robert Young, David Aikens, Wendell Newell, Joseph Cafferelli, Richard Cugini, Edward 
Drinan, James Nicholson, Barry Damon, Stuart Crocker, Joseph Boudreault, Brian Dunbar, Frederick Fuller, Charles 
McMurray, and John Lamrock. 

Left to right: Edwin Beck, Jack Fisher, Leo Hayes, Russell Mazzola, Coaches Gerard Lambert calls the controls. 




Before the eyes of 14,000 enthu- 
siastic fans on Thanksgiving 
Day, the Weymouth High School 
lootball team of 1959 climaxed a 
thrilling season by lying the Class 
A champions, Brockton. 

Under the inspiring coaching ol 
[ack Fisher and Leo Hayes, the boys 
fought hard and well lor the stale- 
mate which left the Brockton fans 
in openmouthed astonishment. 
Weymouth students are probably 
more proud of that game than any 
other lor it was a stunning moral 
victory over our arch rivals. 

Weymouth was honored this year 
by having three outstanding players 
selected to the Quincy Patriot Led- 
ger All Scholastic Team. They were 
Ronald DiGravio, a terrific quar- 
terback, Spencer Hodges, a hard- 
hitting tackle, and Alan Black, a 
great blocking end. 



Brookline 

Quinc v 

Maiden 

Medford 

Everett 

Arlington 

Soinervillc 

Brockton 



Scores 

Weymouth 
\ mouth 
We) mouth 
Weymouth 
We) mouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 



8 
12 
24 

8 

12 
14 

8 



14 

34 

42 

24 
40 
8 




mm 

Ronald DiGravio, hero of the clay. 




\d\ ice liom the coac 




Frustrated! 



The line-up. 




WINTER TRACK 




Left to right: (front row) Alien King, William Hurley, Richard Hoole, 
Leonard Flathers, Robert Morrill, Arthur Bleakney, Edward Frado. 
And (second row) Donald Meachani, James Moore, Paul Valentine, 
Jeffrey Thunberg, William Seach, John Donovan, Robert Slaven. And 
(back row) Charles Craig, Frederick Lawrence, Gary Brown, David 
Marani, Ralph Haddox, John .Bates, Harry Rosenital, Charles Monroe, 
Ray Mieland, William Henshow, Mr. Page. 



Left to right: Arthur Bleakney, Leonard Flathers. 



The Winter Track team guided by Coach Oral Page and 
assistant coaches Malcolm Pratt and Frank Cavallo and 
Manager Robert Slaven had a better than average season. 
The team was led by Captain Leonard Flathers. Outstand- 
ing seniors on the team are Leonard Flathers, Richard Houle, 
William Hurley, James Moore, and Arthur Bleakney. Other 
members of the team graduating are: Edward Frado, Alan 
Pearson, Bob Morrill, William Minnis, and Alan King. 

Three boys who deserve special mention this year are Fred 
Lawrence, Don Meacham, and Charles Craig who have shown 
outstanding running ability. These boys lead next year's 
nucleus of John Bates, Jack Donovan, Bob Ralph, and 
George Hurst. 

Left to right: Richard Hoole, Robert Morrill, William Hurley, 
John Bates. 




Left to right: Charles Monroe, Ralph Haddox, Charles 
Craig, John Donovan, Allen King, Frederick Lawrence. 



c 

R 
O 
S 
S 

C 
O 
U 
N 
T 
R 
Y 




Left to right: (kneeling) Doug Welch, Alan King, Arthur Bleakney, Charles Elliot, John Santacroce, Edward Frado, 
Francis O'Donnell, James Moore, Fred Murray, Oral Page. And (second row) Donald Meechum, Lester Jones, 
Roger Williams, Gary Brown, Frederick Lawrence, Robert Ralph, Paul Valentine, William Henshaw, Ralph Had- 
dox, Richard Weir, Ray Neiland, Joseph Rit/. And (third row) John Ryan, Wayne Albion , William Leach, Harry 
Rosenthal, Richard Crosby, Robert Wreks, Ronald Belmonte, David Marani, Joseph Gilpen, Jeffrey Thunberg, 
Kenneth Antoine. 



I 



f you were driving along Academy Avenue one day last fall, you may have 
been startled to see a troop of boys in Weymouth High shorts and jerseys 
running down the street. However, this was nothing unusual. The Cross Country 
team was practicing for the coming season. 
The season was highlighted by victories over Quincy, Silver Lake, and Rockland. 
Among the star runners were seniors James Moore, Edward Frado, Allen King, 
and Fred Murray. Wayne Albion, Fred Lawrence, Don Meacham, and Harry 
Rosenthal should spark Weymouth High next season. 

The team's head coach, Oral Page, and assistant coaches, Malcolm Pratt and 
Frank Cavallo, should be congratulated for their perseverance in training these 
boys. 





s 
p 

R 
I 

N 

e 

T 
R 
A 

C 
K 



iiHiiiiiiiimimtiiiiiiifNniiiiiiMHnniifNii 





Left to right: (first row) William Marshman, John Donovan, Arthur Bennett. 
Paul Hickman, John Jacohson, W illiam DiBona, Aubrey Kims, George Jung. 
And (second row) Ronald Jack. James Melvin. Paul Casperson, Robert Ralph, 
John Santacrose, Allen King. Richard Hotde, Gary Kemp, Alan Pearson, 
Douglas Welch, Michael Brophy. 



Gary Kemp. 



George Jung. 




Spring is here and that brings on spring 
^ track at Weymouth High. With Mr. 
Page as coach and Mr. Pratt and Mr. Ca- 
vallo as assistant coaches, our boys have 
done outstanding work. 

Leonard Flathers and Richard Hoole are 
co-captains. Members of the senior team 
include James Balcom, Gary Kemp, James 
Moore, Alan Pearson, Arthur Bleakney, 
Edward Frado, and William Hurley. 

Edward Frado and William Hurley are 
two seniors who have shown outstanding 
ability. David Aikens, Robert Elms, and 
George Jung have done well as juniors. 



Aubrey Elms. 




BASEBALL 





Left to right: (first row) Gerard Lambert, Kevin McTigert, John Maloney, 
William Capozzoli, Clyde Hicks, Brian Webster, Donald Milligan, Allan Litch- 
field. And (second row) M anager. Murdo Dowds, Robert Stella, Michael 
Citable, Brian Dunbar, Ronald DiGravio, Donald Gustafson, Charles Kllioit 
Thomas Burns, Coach, Leo Hayes. And (third row) Thomas Clinton, John 
Fay, Richard Manson, William Stella, Thomas Fay. 



Dick Manson . 



Left to right: John Fay, Thomas Clinton. 




Take me out to the ballgame, take me 
out to the park . . ." The words of this 
song call to memory America's favorite past- 
time, baseball, a sport ably represented at 
Weymouth High School. We are all proud 
of the hard work and sportsmanship showed 
by this year's team, coached by Mr. Hayes 
and Mr. Dempsey. Richard Murley, Wil- 
liam Stella, Ronald DiGravio, Richard 
Manson and Gerard Lambert will be sorely 
missed when they graduate this June, but 
Brian Dunbar and several other juniors who 
have played excellent games this year are 
sure to make a fine showing next year. 



Donald Gustafson. 





Left to right: (seated) Ronald DiGravio, Gary Kemp, Roger Larson, William O'Brien, 
James Balcom, Alan Black. And (standing) Man Ingham, Kevin McTigert, Alan 
Litchfield, W illiam Hanlon, David Parsons, James Greenhalgh. 



The score was tied and only a few minutes were left to go. 
Who would Coach Reams put in to break the tie? He 
and Assistant Coach Mazzola went into a huddle trying to 
decide on one of the following: Ronald DiGravio, Gary 
Kemp, (allies Balcom, Roger Larson, or Alan Black. It was 
a tough decision; they're all such good players. 

His choice of Gary Kemp proved very apt as with only 
thirty seconds left, he scored a basket breaking the tie and 
winning the game for us. 

Equal credit goes to the behind the-scenes managers, Don 
Gillis and Bob Hawley. 



Pardon me ! 




Gary does it again! 



This is one gate they'll never crash! 



Practice makes perfect. 




Willi the greatest of ease! 



Conference. 



SCORKS 



Weymouth 
We) month 
We) mouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
We) mouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
We) mouth 
We) mouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
Weymouth 
We) mouth 
Weymouth 




Left to right: Mr. Kearns, Mr. Mazzola. 



How many seconds left? 




H 
O 
C 
K 
E 
Y 




Left to right: (first row) Thomas Clinton, Kenneth Trudell, Edward 
Perry, Stuart Fultz, Gerard Lambert, Henry Godin, Richard Manson. 
And (second row) Jeffrey Mason, Thomas Costa, Gary Curtin, James 
Curtin, Robert Bryant, Timothy Handrahan, John McLellan, Allan 
Osterweil. And (third row) Coach Dempsey, Peter Newton, David Mac- 
Leod, Thomas Caldrone, Frederick Peterson, Hugh Massey, and John 
DeLucca. 




Stuart Fultz. 







Gerard Lambert. 



Timothy Handrahan. 



Henry Godin 



Thomas Clinton. 



One of life's trying moments. 



The puck is quicker than the eye. 





"Eymouth's 1959-60 hockey 
team was the most success- 
ful team in the school's hockey 
history. The team placed second 
in the South Shore Interschol- 
astic League and competed in the 
Massachusetts Inter scholastic 
Hockey Tournament. Wey- 
mouth beat Danvers, a power- 
house of the North Shore Lea- 
thc first team 



»ue, 



becoming 



from the South Shore League to 
win a game in the state hockey 
tournament. 

Three Weymouth hockey play- 
ers made the league all-star team; 
Stuart Fultz, Thomas Clinton, 
and Henry Godin. Captain, 
Richard Manson, and junior, 
Timothy Handrahan, next year's 
captain, received honorable men- 
tion. Other excellent senior 
players were Gerard Lambert, 
Kenneth Trudell, and Edward 
Perry. 



A last word of advice from Coach Dempsey. 



HOCKEY TOURNAMENT 



Weymouth 
Weymouth 



Danvers 
Winchester 




Win 
12 



Edward Perry. 
SCORES 
FINAL RECORD 

Lost Tie 



Kenneth Trudell. 




Ready and waiting 



Richard Manson. 




John McLellan. 



153 



CLASS PRAYER 



by 



MARILYN BADGER 



Our God, 

As we stand before Thee, during our graduation ceremonies, each one of us 
stops to meditate in his own individual way. Dressed in our caps and gowns, we 
turn to Thee for direction in choosing the best roads for our future lives. 



But we realize that this day is not the end of our trials and triumphs; it is 
rather the beginning of a life of greater responsibility, greater joy, and sorrow. As we 
enter into this new phase of our lives, we pray that we may utilize, to the best 
advantage, the knowledge which we have acquired and that we may contribute 

something worthwhile for the future generations. 



We are thankful to our parents and teachers for their helpfulness in charting 
the way during our years at Weymouth High School. We are thankful that we have 
here found understanding friends to lighten our disappointments and failures, and to 
increase our sense of accomplishment. 



During this moment of graduation, we stand between the past and the future. 
Help us to remember and appreciate the opportunities for education and friendship 
given to us in the past and help us to find inspiration and strength to lead meaning- 
ful lives in the future. Help us to help ourselves in time of trouble and need, and 
to show good judgment when burdened with the problems before us. May we look 
back with gratitude and forward with hope and con fid ence. 

Amen 

156 




JN BRINGING the 1960 edition of the Campus to a close, it is fitting that we 
acknowledge our lasting gratitude to those whose genuine interest and assist- 
ance made this volume possible: 

Mr. John MacDonald and Bay State Bindery, for their willingness to assist 
in whatever we proposed; 

The Brockton Typesetting Company, for interrupting their busy schedule 
time and again to keep us ahead of our schedule; 

Mr. and Mrs. John Hobbs of Hobbs Studio, whose contribution in cheer- 
fulness and encouragement alone can never be measured; 

Smith Print, for the many times their advice and assistance helped us over 
rough spots on the way to publication; 

Mr. Robert Carr of Specialty Print, whose enthusiasm and know-how made 
our new cover possible; 

The office staff of Weymouth High , who gave so generously of their time 
and talents to insure our success; 

Miss Evelyn Sylvester, for many years Campus adviser, whose experience 
and interest were ever available and helpful; 

Mr. John Collins and Mr. Herman Perry and the boys in the Print Shop, 
for so many times doing so much so well. 

To these and to all who helped us along the way, our heartfelt thanks. 




IT10UTH